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JUNE 1967 



No. 97 




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The Black and Red 

June 1967 No. 97 

Managing Editor — The Headmaster 
(assisted by Masters and Boys) 



CONTENTS 

Page 

Editorial 5 

School Notes 8 

School Officers 10 

Speech Day 1 1 

Prize List 12 

Academic Results 13 

Valete 15 

Salvete 22 

The Chapel 23 

Rugby Football 25 

First Fifteen _ 25 

First Fifteen Characters 26 

Second Fifteen 29 

Third Fifteen _ 29 

Fourth Fifteen 31 

Colts Fifteen 31 

Junior Colts Fifteen 33 

Cricket 33 

First Eleven Characters 35 

Junior Cricket 36 

Tennis 37 

Tennis Characters 38 

Basketball 39 

Badminton 40 

Swimming 41 

Skiing 41 

Sailing Club 42 

Track and Field 43 

Sports Day 44 

Cross Country 46 

Track and Field Records 47 

The Corps 49 

Shooting 52 

First Aid 55 

The Band 55 

Projection Club 55 

The Art Room 56 

Debating Society 56 



The Library 57 

Barnacle House 57 

Bolton House 58 

Winsltiw House - 58 

Harvey House 58 

School Dance - 59 

Pool Raffle - 59 

Old Boys" Notes 60 

Acknowledgments 61 



VISITOR 
His Grace the Archbishop of British Columbia 

GOVERNORS 

CHAIRMAN 

Brig. F. N. Cabeldu, c.b.e., d.s.o., e.d. 

VICE-CHAIRMAN 

Col. B. Russell Ker, o.b.e., e.d. 

R. A. Brown Jnr. (Calgary) R. H. B. Ker (Victoria) 

Col. C. C. I. Merritt, v.c. (Vancouver) B. B. Pelly (Seattle) 

Logan Mayhew (Victoria) 
Benton S. Mackid (Calgary) 
H. B. Renwick (Vancouver) J. J. Timmis (Victoria) 

Gen. Sir Charles F. Loewen, g.c.b., k.b.e., d.s.o. (Vancouver) 
C. S. Clark (Seattle) R. W. Chapman (Edmonton) 

The President of the Old Boys' Association (ex officio) 



HEADMASTER 
J. J. Timmis, m.a. (Oxon), o.v. dip. ed. 



Acrostic Editorial 

A rnari usque ad mare 

C anada comes of age. Her people, proud, 
C ver press on, with calm and confident step : 
N ow let the Trumpets sound — and, sounding, loud, 
T he echoes ring from Vimy and Dieppe. 
C nter her exploits on the scroll of Fame! 
N ever so young a Nation (fierce in the Field — 
N ow potent for the Peace) has won such Name 
I n one centennial cycle. Foster her yield 
A 11 you inheritors of that boon she bears ; 
L et your sons' sons preserve it — in Honour bold, 

y outhful in Spirit, wiser with the years, 
C mbellishing the Flag their Sires unfold. 
A nd may your Living, may your Immortal Dead 
R eceive this sonnet from the Black and Red. 



C.F.G. 



UNIVERSITY SCHOOL FACULTY 

HEADMASTER 

J. J. Timmis, m.a. {Oxon) 

(Late Greaves Exhibitioner at Balliol College, Oxford) 

Oxford Uni\ersity Education Diploma 

ASSISTANT MASTERS 

W. R. G. WENMAN 

Senior Master and Housemaster, Winslow House 

(Maths., P.H.E.) 

L. C. STORR 

Nottingham University and R.M.C. Sandhurst 

(Latin) 

C. F. GENGE, B.A. {Cantab) 

(Late Open Exhibitioner in Classics at Peterhouse, Cambridge) 

(Greek. Latin, French) 

J. L. HINTON. M.A. {Cantab) 

(Chemistr)\ Physics, General Science) 

N. C. B. CREEK, m.a. (Cantab), f.r.g.s. 

(Geography) 

W. D. JAMES, B.sc. {Wales) 

University of Wales Education Diploma 

Housemaster, Bolton House 

(Biology, General Science) 

S. Y. KAYAL 

London University 

Housemaster, Barnacle House 

(Maths., Science) 

F. C. SMITH, B.A. {Laval) 

(English, French) 

D. B. M. CAMP, B.sc. {Acadia) 

(Associate Examiner in Botany, Ontario Dept. of Education) 

(Chemistry, General Science) 

B. C. C. SMITH, D.p.E. {Jordanhill) 

Housemaster, Harvey House 

(P.E., History) 

J. C. SIMMONDS, B.A. {Keele) 

(History) 

V. E. CROOK, B.MUS. {Brit. Col.) 

(Music, English) 

T. E. REID 

(Honour Graduate Vancouver School of Art) 

(Art) 

M. A. WOOD 

(E.G. Certificate, U.B.C.) 

(Maths., French) 

MRS. W. H. HICKMAN, m.a. {Brit. Col.) 

Dip. de rUniversite de Paris 

(French) 

D. McC. GRUBB, b.a. {Univ. of Vic.) 

(French) 

CHAPLAIN 

The Ven. Archdeacon C. E. F. WOLFF 
Rector of St. Luke's 

PHYSICIAN 

R. SPICER, m.d. {London), m.r.c.s. 

BURSAR 
Lt.-Col. R. GIRARD, r.c.a. (Ret'd.) 



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SCHOOL NOTES 

This year we are departing from all prexious practice (of the past 
forty years) in bringing out the Black and Red in the Summer Term. 
The advantages are obvious in that the boys who receive it will have 
been participants in the events recorded, and, although we must forego 
such things as examination results, final cricket matches and so on until 
a later issue, the ad\antages outweigh the disadvantages. 

The enrolment this year has begun to pick up again and now stands 
at 123 Boarders and 61 Day Boys. Indications are that the slump which 
hit us last year is now over and that we are on the way back to a full 
house. 

The Barker Library has proved a \vonderful asset and its effects will 
be felt possibly as much by the boys in their first year at University as 
in their last year at School. We do, however, need more volumes, and 
it is hoped that the readers of this magazine will do their best to fill 
the gap. 

The academic courses are now growing harder and this fact has at 
last dawned upon the School, with the result that there is a marked 
increase in the seriousness of application by a large number of boys. 
Although one cannot forecast results, as the courses are new, it is prob- 
able that the excellent record of the past two years will be maintained. 
Acceptances for good Colleges such as Whitman and the University of 
Pennsylvania have already been received, and by Press time there 
should be many more. 

The big success in games this year was the regaining, in athletics, of 
the Logan Trophy, symbolic of the Independent Schools' Champion- 
ship, and the defeat of Oak Bay High School, the Vancouver Island 
High School Champions. In Rugby and Basketball, while we won more 
matches than we lost the general results were not perhaps as good as 
we had hoped, but in Tennis the team has lost only one match in three 
seasons. 

The big project for this year was to be the rebuilding of the swim- 
ming pool, but, as so often happens, there have been innumerable frus- 
trations and delays. However, the plans are now settled and at time of 
Press we are ready to start with the demolition of the old building. 

While the solid core of the Faculty remains, there is always some 
turnover. This year we congratulate Mr. James, who came from the 
University of Wales four years ago, on the Fellowship which he has 
been awarded by the University of Oregon; while Mr. Grubb and Mr. 
Simmonds are returning to their respective Universities to pursue fur- 
ther academic studies beyond their present Degrees. Har\-ey House 
deplores the loss of Mrs. Friel, who is retiring after nine years' devoted 
service. 

At Easter the School was host to the Headmasters from Canada's 
twenty other Independent Schools for Boys, together with representa- 
tives from the respective Boards of Governors. The President of the 
University of Victoria, Dr. Malcolm Taylor, was the Guest of Honour 



and was accompanied by the present and the previous Chancellors. 
Altogether is was a most successful evening. 

During the year the School was favoured with a number of lectures 
on a variety of subjects from experts in their particular fields, and ad- 
vantage was taken of our proximity to Victoria to enjoy various activi- 
ties offered in the City without undue interference with School studies. 

More detailed information regarding the principal activities will be 
found elsewhere. It is sufficient here to record that there have been no 
major unheavals, but that the year itself has been quiet and steady. 

Congratulations are in order to the many boys who won prizes in 
art competitions and in essay competitions outside the school, and, 
above all, to Michael Code for bringing ofT the double, i.e. the winning 
of the Chapman Cup in 1963 and the Ker Cup in 1967, and for the 
distinction of being accepted for Atlantic College in Wales, the first 
representative from British Columbia to receive this honour. 

H. M. 




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XX CLUB 

Standing: H. C. Leppmann, A. E. W. Peyton, B. J. Nutting, J. G. Featherstone, 

J. W. Rosenberry, C. R. Fortune, D. S. Maclean, J. R. Scholefield. 

Seated: M. C. Brock, R. F. C. Filtness, G. Strand, H. C. Brooke (Vice-Pres.), 

M. A. Code, J. G. Houston, J. C. Strander. 

Missing: R. G. Barker. 



SCHOOL OFFICERS 

Head Prefect 

H. C. Brooke 

School Prefects 

M. A. Code 
E. L. Hardy 

Chapel Officers 

Verger M. A. Code 
Sacristan H. J. Garrigues 
Wardens M. MacC. Watkins 
G. Strand 

BARNACLE BOLTON 

House Captain House Captain 

M. A. Code H. C. Brooke 

House Prefects House Prefects 

H. J. Garrigues G. Strand 

H. C. Leppmann M. MacC. Watkins 

R. F. C. Filtness G. S. Wilson 
D. S. Maclean 

WINSLOW HARVEY 

House Captain House Prefects 

E. L. Hardy J. A. Avila 

„ n , . R. G. Barker 

House Prefects t r> • 1 1 

J . Bnnkley 
J. G. Featherstone q ^ Wilder 

J. G. Houston 
A. E. W. Peyton 

Vice-Pres. XX Club: H. C. Brooke 

Head Librarian: M. C. Brock 

Prcs. Projection Club: J. R. Scholefield 

Capt. 1st. XV: E. L. Hardy 
Vice-Capt. 1st. XV: H. C. Brooke 
Capt. 2nd. XV: J. Brinkley 
Capt. 1st. XI: E. L. Hardy 
Capt. Basketball: J. W. Rosenberry 
Capt. Tennis: J. G. Houston 
Capt. Swimming: B. J. Nutting 
Capt. Athletics: B. J. Nutting 
Vice-Capt. Athletics: H. J. Garrigues 
Capt. Cross Country: R. G. Barker 
Capt. Volley Ball: C. F. MacKay 

(H. Christopher Brooke fecit) 
10 



SIXTY-FIRST ANNUAL SPEECH DAY 

Between five and six hundred people assembled in the Gymnasium 
on Saturday, June 3rd., for the Academic Prize Giving, at which the 
Guest of Honour was the recently-elected Chancellor of the University 
of Victoria — Richard B. Wilson, B.Comm. (McGill). Following the 
Headmaster's Report Mr. Wilson presented the A\vards and then spoke 
on the subject of Canada's Centennial. Having outlined some of the 
major features of this year's celebrations, he commended to the boys 
the century ahead, and, as coming from an Old Boy of the School him- 
self, his address was warmly received. Mr. Wilson was thanked for his 
address by the Head Prefect, H. C. Brooke, and again by the Chair- 
man of the Board of Governors, Brigadier F. N. Cabeldu. 

H. M. 



11 



PRIZE LIST 



English J. W. Yardley, D. G. S. Mason, M. R. Reeves, 
R. M. Leeming, D. S. Goorevitch, M. A. Code 



Social Studies 

History 

Geography 

French 



G. G. Lang, M. R. Reeves, J. G. Strander 
B. H. Simpson, J. J. Nutting, J. G. Houston 
J. C. Eadon, M. M. Smith, J. G. Jenkins 
Prix du Consulat 
General de France: M. C. Brock 

Latin C. M. Considine, D. G. Kyle, R. A. Oakley, 
W. Dyson 

Greek D. G. Kyle, W. Dyson 

Mathematics E. M. Allen, J. W. Forth, J. M. Tunnicliffe, 

B. J. Grumbach, W. N. Rockwell, P. M. Chapman 



Science 

General 

Biology 

Chemistry 

Physics 

Old Boys' Association 

Art 



A. D. Adams. G. O. Tolman 
J. A. Aliva 

B. A. Burns 
D. B. Gillespie 
J. E. Payne 

M. L. Wolf, J. P. Day, M. M. Perrey, 
D. d'Armond 



General Progress H. E. Suofford, D. A. Stelck 



Royal Commonwealth 
Society Essay 

General Knowledge 



R. M. Leeming 

M. A. Code, M. C. Brock 



FORM PRIZES 

VII D. G. S. Mason 

VIII A. D. Adams 

IX B P. T. McDermott 

IX A R. ^L Leeming 

X B M. L. Houle 

X A D. S. Goorevitch 
J. J. Nutting 

XI B N. R. Bishop 

XI A J. A. Avila 
R. A. Oakley 

XII B R. M. Weaver 

XII A M. C. Brock 

SPECIAL PRIZES 

Headmaster's Awards H. C. Brooke, M. A. Code, E. L. Hardy 

Chapman Cup J. H. Tunnicliffe 

Ker Cup M. A. Code 

Chapel Awards M. A. Code, H. J. Garrigues, G. Strand, 
M. M. Watkins 



12 



ACADEMIC RESULTS 

This year an effort is being made to produce the Black and Red by 
the end of June. As Matriculation Results are not published until the 
end of July, we repeat here the results for June, 1966. Readers may 
remember that these constituted a "second record" for the School. 

P. P. Code led the averages, and the successful candidates were as 
follows : 



S. L. Bapty 
S. C. Bett 
W. D. Binder 
P. P. Code 
P. H. Deisher 
D. N. Dennis 

C. A. M. Dykes 
N. R. Fowler 
W. S. Fowler 

J. H. Green 

D. M. Harris 
D. G. Helm 



G. C. Macdonald 
J. S. Mclntyre 
W. C. Olafson 
C. M. J. Penn 
M. L. Seeger 
P. H. Sleight 
G. C. Stubbs 
J. S. Watt 
J. E. L. Wenman 
K. P. Wilke 
C. N. Wolfe 



— Ed. 



13 




R. W. ADAMS 



M. C. BROCK 



H. C. BROOKE 




M. A. CODE 



E. C. COOLE 




G. G. R. COUSENS D. A. F. dc ROSENROLL R. VV. DONALDSON 



VALETE 

R. W. ADAMS — Winslow 1962; VI Form 1966; 95 lb. XV 1962, 105 lb. XV 
'63, Junior Colts XV, Colts XV '64, 3rd. XV '65, 2nd. XV '66; Captain of 
Badminton 1966; Marksman 1966, Shooting VIII '67. University Entrance 
1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

M. C. BROCK — Harvey 1961, Winslow '63; VI Form 1966; U.N. Club 
(Model Assembly) 1966; 95 lb. XV 1963, Colts XV '65, 4th XV '66; Bad- 
minton Team 1966; Under 16 Track Team 1965; Cadet-Corporal, 1st. Class 
Shot 1966. University Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to Uni- 
versity of Victoria. 

H. C. BROOKE — Bolton 1964; VI Form 1966; Harvey Prefect 1965, House 
Prefect, Captain of House, School Prefect, Head Prefect '66; Headmaster's 
Award 1967; Librarian 1966; 3rd. XV, 2nd. XV 1964, 1st. XV (Vice-Cap- 
tain) (Colours) '65; Badminton Team 1964; Cadet-Corporal 1966. Univer- 
sity Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of British Co- 
lumbia. 

M. A. CODE — Founders 1958; VI Form 1966; Harvey Prefect 1961, House 
Prefect '65, School Prefect '67; XX Club 1967; Chapman Cup 1963, Ker 
Cup, Chapel Award, Headmaster's Award '67; Chapel Verger 1966; 90 lb. 
XV, 105 lb. XV 1961, Colts XV '63, 4th. XV '64, 2nd. XV '65, 1st. XV 
'66: Junior XI 1960, Captain '62, Colts XI '63, 2nd. XI (Captain) '66, 1st. 
XI '67; Junior Soccer XI 1960; Under 14 Basketball Team 1962, Under 16 
Basketball Team '64, Basketball Team '65; Under 16 Cross Country Team 
(Captain) 1966, Cross Country Team, Open Champion '67; Under 16 Track 
Team (Captain) 1966, Track Team '67; Cadet-Corporal 1965, Lieutenant 
'66, Captain (II i/c). Marksman "67. University Entrance 1967 (Arts, 
Sciences). Proceeding to Atlantic College, Wales. 

G. C. R. COUSENS — Harvey 1962, Winslow '63; VI Form 1966; Cadet- 
Marksman 1964, Corporal, Sergeant (Flag Party), Shooting VIII, Expert 
Shot (D.C.R.A.), Harvey Memorial Rifle '65, Staff Sergeant Armourer, Cap- 
tain Shooting VIII, Marksman (D.C.R.A.) '66. University Entrance 1967 
(Arts). Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

D. A. F. de ROSENROLL — Winslow 1964; VI Form 1966; U.N. Club 1967; 
4th. XV 1965, 2nd. XV '66. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to 
University of Victoria. 

J. G. FEATHERSTONE — Harvey 1961, Winslow '62; VI Form 1966; House 
Prefect 1966; XX Club 1967; Librarian 1966; 90 lb. XV 1961, 110 lb. XV 
'62, Captain '63, 2nd. XV '65; Junior Colts XI 1962, Colts XI '63, Captain 
2nd. XI "64, 1st. XI '65; Badminton Team 1964; Swimming Team 1964 
Track Team 1966; Band Sergeant (Lead Drummer), Shooting VIII 1966 
University Entrance 1967 (Sciences). Proceeding to University of Victoria 

R. F. C. FILTNESS — Barnacle 1963; VI Form 1966; House Prefect 1966 
6th. XV 1963, 5th. XV, 4th. XV '64, 1st. XV '65; Swimming Team 1965 
Gymnastics Team 1965; Cadet-Lance-Corporal 1964, Drum Major '65. Uni- 
versity Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to Simon Eraser University. 

C. R. FORTUNE — Harvey 1961, Winslow '63; VI Form 1966; Librarian 
1966; 5th. XV 1964, 3rd. XV '65, 2nd. XV '66; Track Team 1967. Uni- 
versity Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

J. G. J. GALLELLI— Barnacle 1964; VI Form 1966; Colts XV 1964, 1st. 
XV '65; Badminton Team 1964; Track Team 1965. University Entrance 
1967 (Arts). Proceeding to Simon Eraser University and Yakima Valley 
College. 

15 




J. G. FEATHERSTOXE R. F. C. FILTNESS 



C. R. FORTUNE 




J. G. GALLELLI 



H. J. GARRIGUEb 




B. F. GIBSON 



L. \V. GRUMBACII P. K. HARDCASTLE 



H. J. GARRIGUES — Founders 1960; VI Form 1966; Harvey Prefect 1961, 
House Prefect '65; Chapel Award 1967; Chapel Sacristan 1966; 90 lb. XV 
1961, 105 lb. XV '62, 6th. XV '64, 3rd. XV '65, 2nd. XV '66, 1st. XV '67; 
Junior Soccer XI 1960; Junior XI 1962, Colts XI '63, 2nd. XI '65; Tennis 
Team 1966; Basketball Team 1967; Under 16 Track Team 1964, Track 
Team (Colours) '65, Vice-Captain '66; Cadet-Lieutenant 1967. University 
Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to University of Puget Sound. 

B. F. GIBSON — Winslow 1964; VI Form 1966; U.N. Club 1967; 5th. XV, 
4th. XV 1965, 3rd. XV '66; Shooting VIII 1967. University Entrance 1967 
(Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

L. W. GRUMBACH — Barnacle 1962; VI Form 1966; 95 lb. XV 1962, 105 
lb. XV '63, Junior Colts XV '64, 5th. XV '65, 4th. XV '66; Junior XI 1964, 
Colts XI '65; Cadet Marksman 1966. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). 

P. K. HARDCASTLE — Barnacle 1964; VI Form 1966; 5th. XV 1965; II 
Class Shot (D.C.R.A.) 1966, Shooting VIII '67. University Entrance 1967 
(Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to Whitman College. 

E. L. HARDY — Founders 1959, Winslow '64; VI Form 1966; House Prefect, 
School Prefect 1967; XX Club 1967; Librarian 1967; 90 lb. XV 1961, 105 
lb. XV '62, Colts XV '64, 3rd. XV '65, 1st. XV '66, Captain (Colours) '67; 
Junior Soccer XI 1961; Junior XI 1961, Colts XI (Captain) '64, 1st. XI 
'65, Captain (Colours) '67; Cadet-Corporal 1966, Lieutenant, i/c First Aid 
'67; Under 16 Track Team 1965, Track Team '66. University Entrance 1967 
(Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

J. G. HOUSTON — Winslow 1962; VI Form 1966; House Prefect 1967; Li- 
brarian 1967; 105 lb. XV 1962, Junior Colts XV '63, 3rd. XV '66, 2nd. XV 
'67; Tennis Team 1963, Captain (Colours) '65; Cadet-Sergeant 1966, Lieu- 
tenant, Cadet Leader (Vernon), Exchange Cadet, Shooting VIII '67. Uni- 
versity Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Victoria 
and University of Alberta. 

D. M. LAWSON — Winslow 1964; VI Form 1966; U.N. Club 1966; 5th. XV 
(Captain), 4th. XV 1966; 2nd. XI 1965; Cadet-Armourer, Marksman, 
Shooting VIII 1966. University Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding 
to University of Victoria and G. M.F.I, of Technology. 

H. C. LEPPMANN — Barnacle 1963; VI Form 1966; House Prefect 1965; 
Chapman Cup 1964; U.N. Club 1967; Editor Taviv 1966; 5th. XV 1963, 
3rd. XV '64, 1st. XV '65; Under 14 Basketball Team 1963, Under 16 Bas- 
ketball Team '64, Basketball Team '65; Under 16 Track Team 1964, Track 
Team '65; Cadet-Quartermaster-Sergeant 1965. University Entrance 1967 
(Arts). Proceeding to University of Caen and University of Victoria. 

D. L. MACDONALD -- Winslow 1966; VI Form 1966; 3rd. XV 1966; Track 
Team 1967. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to Univ'ersity of 
Victoria. 

C. F. MacKAY — Bolton 1966; VI Form 1966; 3rd. XV 1966; Cadet-Lance- 
Corporal 1966. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to University 
of Victoria. 

D. S. MACLEAN — Founders 1964; VI Form 1966; House Prefect 1966; XX 
Club 1967; 5th. XV 1964, 4th. XV (Captain) '65. 2nd. XV '66; Badminton 
Team 1965; Track Team 1966; Cadet-Corporal 1965, Sergeant '66. Uni- 
versity Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

W. B. PAUL — Winslow 1965; VI Form 1966; 3rd. XV 1965, 2nd. XV '66; 
Badminton Team 1966; Track Team 1966, Open Champion (Colours) '67. 
University Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Vic- 
toria. 

17 




E. L. H.\RDY 



J. G. HOUSTON 



M. KLAAS 




P. C. KUNDAHL 



M. D. LAWSOX 




H. C. LEPPMAXX 



D. S. MACLEAX 



D. L. MacDOXALD 



J. E. PAYNE — Winslow 1962; VI Form 1966; Librarian 1965; 95 lb. XV 
1962, 105 lb. XV (Captain) '64, Colts XV '65, 4th. XV (Captain) '66; 
Colts XI (Captain) 1965, 1st. XI '66; Track Team 1967; Shooting VIII, 
Cadet-Corporal 1966, Marksman '67. University Entrance 1967 (Arts, 
Sciences). Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

G. L. PETLEY-JONES — Winslow 1962; VI Form 1966; 95 lb. XV 1963, 
105 lb. XV '64, Colts XV '65, 3rd. XV '66, 1st. XV "67; Jimior XI 1964, 
Colts XI "65; Track Team 1967; Cadet-Marksman (D.C.R.A.), Shooting 
VIII 1966, Corporal '67. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). 

A. E. W. PEYTON — Winslow 1964; VI Form 1966; House Prefect 1966; 
XX Club 1967; Librarian 1966; U.N. Club 1966; 3rd. XV 1964, 2nd. XV 
'65, 1st. XV "66; 1st. XI 1965; Tennis Team 1966; Cadet-Sergeant, Cadet 
Leader (Vernon) 1965, Major (Adjutant), 1st. Class Shot (D.C.R.A.), 
Shooting VIII "66. University Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to 
University of Victoria. 

T. G. RASMUSSEN — Bolton 1966; VI Form 1966. University Entrance 1967 
(Mathematics, Science, Industrial Arts). 

J. R.RIDDELL — Bolton 1965; VI Form 1966: 5th. XV 1965, 3rd. XV '66. 
University Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Vic- 
toria. 

J. W. ROSENBERRY — Bolton 1963; VI Form 1966; Projection Club 1965; 
6th. XV 1963, 4th. XV '64, 2nd. XV '65, 1st. XV (Colours) '66; Under 16 
Basketball Team 1963, Basketball Team (Colours) '64, Captain '65; Cross 
Country Team 1965; Track Team 1964, Colours '65; Cadet-Corporal 1965, 
Lieutenant '66. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to Washington 
State University. 

J. M. SIME — Bolton 1964; VI Forni 1966; Junior Colts XV 1964, Colts XV 
'65, 4th. XV '66. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). Proceeding to Simon 
Eraser University. 

R. A. STELCK — Winslow 1963; VI Form 1966; Librarian 1966; 105 lb. XV, 
Junior Colts XV 1963, Colts XV '65, 3rd. XV (Captain) '66; Junior Colts 
XI 1963, Colts XI "64; Swimming Team 1963; Cadet-Sergeant " 1965, W.O. 
II (C.S.M.), Marksman 1966. University Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). 
Proceeding to University of Victoria. 

G. ]. STRAND — Bolton 1963; VI Form 1966: Harvey Prefect 1964, House 
Prefect '66: Chapel Warden 1966, Chapel Award '67; Junior Colts XV 1963, 
Colts XV '64, 2nd. XV '65. 1st. XV '66; 2nd. XI 1965. 1st. XI '67; Under 
14 Basketball Team 1964, Basketball Team '65. University Entrance 1967 

(Arts). 

J. C. STRANDER — Bolton 1964; VI Form 1966: Librarian 1965: Editor Le 
Potpourri 1966; U.N. Club (Model Assembly) 1966: N.M.S. Commendation 
1966; Advancement Placement Cornell 1966; Colts XV, 5th. XV 1966. Uni- 
versity Entrance 1967 (Arts, Sciences). Proceeding to University of Pennsyl- 
vania. 

K. I. M. WEAVER — Winslow 1965: \T Form 1966; General Achievement 
Prize 1966; 4th. XV, 3rd. XV 1966. University Entrance 1967 (Arts). Pro- 
ceeding to University of British Columbia. 

R. D. WOLFE — Winslow 1964; VI Form 1966; Colts XV 1964, 3rd. XV '65, 
1st. XV '66; Colts XI 1964, 1st. XI '67; Badminton Team 1965; Track 
Team 1966; Cross Country Team 1966. University Entrance 1967 (Arts, 
Sciences). Proceeding to Uni\'ersity of Victoria. 

N.B. 1. Achievements once quoted have almost invariable been repeated in sub- 
sequent years. (Omissions are due to lack of co-operation on the part 
of those concerned.) 
2. University Examinations open on June 19th. 

19 




C. F. MacKAY 



B. J. NUTTING 



B. PAUL 




J. E. PAYNE 



L. G. PETLEY-JONES 




A. E. W . PEYTON 



T. G. RASMUSSEN 



J. R. RIDDELL 




J. W. ROSENBERRY 



J. M. SIME 



R. A. STELCK 




G. STRAND 



J. C. STRANDER 




K. I. U. WEAVER 



R. D. WOLFE 



SALVETE 



Allen, E. M. (Seattle) 
Barr. L. \'. (Edmonton) 
Brinton, D. (Seattle) 
Brumwell. G. K. (Mercer I.) 
Cantor. R. P. (Vancouver) 
Chellin. E. C. (Prince George) 
Coole, E. C. (Prince George) 
Copeland, A. B. (Vancouver) 
Craik, S. A. (Nanaimo) 
Dade, R. J. (Stettler) 
Dobson, L. J. W. (Edmonton) 
Faught, C. K. (Seattle) 
Forbes, A. W. (Prince Rupert) 
Fraser, W. B. (Vancouver) 
Gisle, P. G. (Powell River) 
Grove, R. J. (Seattle) 
Hamlin, R. (Seattle) 
Hanna. L. A. (Port Alberni) 
Higginbotham, D. B. (Virden) 
Houle, M. L. (Burnaby) 
Judy, M. L. (Mt. Vernon) 
Litsey, T. S. (Seattle) 



BARNACLE 

VII Logan, W. C. (Port Washington) IXA 

IXB Middleton, D. L. (Kent) VIII 

XA Mock, A. R. (Seattle) IXB 

IXB Morgan, R. G. (Blairmore) IXA 

XA McBee, B. E. (Prosser) VIII 

XB McDermott, P. T. (Victoria) IXB 

XIIB McKay, R. D. B. (Vancouver) XIB 

XIA McLennan, M. J. 

XB (New Westminster) VIII 

IXB Osberg, M. F. (Chicago) XA 

XB Quinn, K. P. (Prince George) XIA 

XB Rockwell, W. N. (Bainbridge I.) XA 

XIB Rowland, C. P. P. (Portland) XIB 

XB Sayre, W. G. (Gig Harbor) IXA 

XB Singleton, D. A. (Tofino) IXA 

IXA Strauss, K. (Seattle) IXB 

IXB Suits. R. A. (Calgary) XIB 

XA Tak, R. P. (Vancouver) VIII 

IXB Toole, R. J. (Watson Lake) XB 

XB Turgeon, N. L. B. (Edmonton) IXA 

XIB Turner, R. H. (Portland) XIB 
VII 



Alfke, E. G. (Dawson Creek) 
Balko, J. J. (Seattle) 
Blanton, B. D. (Montesano) 
Carpenter, M. R. (Kent) 
d'Armond, D. (Portland) 
Day, J. P. (Seattle) 
Duthie, J. F. (Invermere) 
Forth, J. W. (Zeballos) 
Goldman, D. B. (Vancouver) 
Gomez, M. D. (Prince Rupert) 
Gulley, J. D. (Edmonton) 
Guthrie, D. G. (Islington) 
Hogan, G. A. (Seattle) 
Hopkins, S. E. (Mayne I.) 
Howard, J. D. (Stewart) 
Klaas, M. (Hayward) 
Meeker, J. A. (Mission City) 



BOLTON 

XIB Meeker, Q. B. (Mission City) IXA 

VII Macdonald, H. J. A. 

\Ul (Vancouver) VIII 

VIII MacKay, C. F. (Revelstoke) XIIB 

XB Perrey, M. M. (100-Mile House) XIB 

IXB Rasmussen, T. G. (Clinton) XIB 

XB Shaw, D. J. (Seattle) IXB 

VIII Simpson, B. H. (Mercer I.) VIII 

XB Smith, J. D. (Vancouver) IXB 

XA Smith, M. W. (Vancouver) IXA 

XB Swofford, H. E. (New York) VII 

XB Thomas, K. I. (Ladner) IXB 

IXB Vallance, S. B. (Calgary) VIII 

VIII Vavra. D. G. (San Jose) XIA 

XB Williams, F. D. (Spokane) IXB 

XIIB Wolf, M. L. (Seattle) IXA 

IXA 



WINSLOW 



Adams, A. D. (Brentwood) 
Barr, J. S. W. (Victoria) 
Briggs", M. R. C. (Victoria) 
Burgess, A. C. (Victoria) 
Burnett, R. A. (Victoria) 
Eadon, J. C. (Victoria) 
Fortune, G. W. (Victoria) 
Hartman, P. S. (Victoria) 
Hart-Maxham, J. (Victoria) 
Lang, G. G. (Victoria) 
Mason, D. G. S. (Victoria) 



VIII 

VII 

VIII 

VIII 

VIII 

VII 

XA 

IXB 

XA 

VIII 

VII 



Miller, R. B. ( 
Macdonald, D 
Newton. D. A. 
Oakley, R. A. 
Prince, J. W. 
Sowden, D. J. 
Tabuteau, M. 
Thomas, M. S. 
Wright. C. E. 
Yardlcy, J. W. 



Victoria) 

. L. (Victoria) 

(Victoria) 
(Victoria) 
(Victoria) 

(Victoria) 
J. (Banff) 

(Victoria) 

(Abbotsford) 

(Victoria) 



VIII 

XIIB 

VIII 

XIA 

XB 

XB 

XA 

VIII 

XIA 

VII 



22 






Mf r: 






mmMmmiM 



SCHOOL CHAPEL 

M. MacC. Watkins (Warden), G. Strand (Warden), Headmaster, Chaplain, 

M. A. Code (Verger), H. J. Garrigues (Sacristan). 



THE CHAPEL 

The Chapel is central to the life of the School. Each school day 
begins there, and on Sundays the worship of the Author and Giver of 
Life and Learning is the chief activity of the day. 

Owing to the fact that we have not had a regular musical director, 
we have nothing noteworthy to report in the field of Chapel Music 
during the past year. However, chaing the Winter term, three services 
were held that are worthy of special mention. The Hai-vest Festival 
was held on Sunday, October 9th. The Chapel was beautifully decor- 
ated for the occasion by the boys under the direction of Mrs. J. J. 
Timmis. We held the Annual Remembrance Day Service on November 
11th. As has been customary for many years, the Headmaster read 
Captain Harvey's letter to the boys of the School, and called the Roll 
of those who gave their lives during World Wars I and H, and in 
Korea. Memorial wreaths were presented and placed before the Altar. 

Our Carol Service was held on the last Sunday of term, December 
11th. This was strictly a domestic affair. The lessons were read by 
Masters and boys, and the singing was done entirely by the School. 
Although we did not call upon any outside assistance, the Service was 
one to be much remembered, and was well in keeping with the high 

23 



standards of other years. A generous offering was received for the \vork 
of U.N.I.C.E.F. 

We record with deep appreciation the gift of a Schuhiierick Bell 
Carillon, gi\en by Mr. R. H. B. Ker, a Governor of the School. We 
should also like to express our appreciation to Mr. Eric Edwards, 
Organist at St. Matthias' Church, and Mr. Ian Galliford, Organist at 
the Chmxh of St. Barnabas, for their services as Organists at the Sun- 
day Senices during this past year. We hope that with the appointment 
of a regular Organist our Chapel Services will once again reach their 
fonner mark of excellence in the school year to come. 

The Chapel Officers for the year were : 

Chaplain's Warden G. J. Strand 
Headmaster's Wardeji M. M. Watkins 
Verger M. A. Code 
Sacristan J. G. Garrigues 

C. E. F. W., Chaplain 




' ^ 



1^1 ^'^^-hk 



lUMmum^^ 



•,iiij::f^ii^^. 



1st. XV 

Standing: C. Leppmann, G. Petley- Jones, R. Filtness, M. Code, J. Garrigues, 

.\. Peyton, R. Wolfe, T. Watkins. 

Seated: B. Nutting. G. Strand. C. Brooke, E. Hardy (Capt.), R. Barker, 

J. Rosenberry, G. Gallelli. 

24 



RUGBY FOOTBALL 



FIRST FIFTEEN 

The nucleus of last year's Team returned to form the core of a fairly 
respectable First Fifteen. After several important positional changes 
had been made the Team settled down to play some good, hard and 
sometimes attractive Rugby. The success of the side was largely due to 
the fonsards, who outplayed every pack that they met, though most of 
these had the advantage \\here size and weight were concerned. Out- 
standing line-out play by Rosenberry and Nutting I, and excellent lock- 
ing by Wolfe I ensured the Team of the ball in the majority of the set 
plays; but the lack of a sufficiently determined and hard-tackling, hard- 
running back row was too often noticeable. In rucking the forwards 
soon realized that the ball must be given back fast to ensure a good 
service for the three-quarters. This was a skill at which they excelled 
time after time. This was a pack which any three-quarter would like to 
have played behind. 

Unfortunately, in spite of such excellent service and backing-up by 
the pack, the three-quarters were too inclined to drop vital passes, miss 
vital tackles or pass too late. A very temperamental line, on their day 
nothing could stop them, but in hard-fought matches, such as the 
Independent Schools' games, they unfortunately tended to collapse at 
vital moments. Gallelli made some remarkable fleet-footed runs, and 
Barker, before his illness, was the outstanding three-quarter, being able 
to control the game exceptionally well with his well-placed touch-line 
kicks and his good service. Hardy, on occasion, had an excellent "boot," 
but too often dropped the scrum half's pass, and no fly half can do this 
time and again without demoralizing his own team mates. 

The outstanding game of the year was the 6-6 tie against Brentwood. 
This prevented Brentwood from completing the season with an un- 
blemished record. Poor tackling lost the first game against St. George's, 
but in the return the Team played its best Rugby of the season to win 
13-10. The return game against Brentwood was catastrophic — com- 
pletely outplaying their opponents they made one mistake after another 
to develop a complete collapse. After beating Shawnigan easily in the 
first game a too-confident Team played its worst and almost unbeliev- 
ably bad Rugby to lose the last game of the season 3-6. 

All games played against local High Schools were won, as were two 
exceedingly hard-fought games with Ro)al Roads. 

Colours were awarded to Barker, Brooke, Hardy, Nutting I and 
Rosenberry. 

RESULTS 

OCTOBER 

15 School V. Victoria High School, won 35-3 
19 School V. Claremont High School, won 18-0 

25 



22 School 


\' 


26 School 


V 


NOVEMBER 




5 School 


V, 


9 School 


V 


12 School 


V, 


19 School 


V, 


23 School 


V, 


DECEMBER 




3 School 


V, 


JANUARY 




26 School 


V. 


FEBRUARY 




2 School 


V, 


9 School 


V, 


1 1 School 


V. 


25 School 


V. 


MARCH 




4 School 


V. 


1 1 School 


V, 



Oak Bay Wanderers Juniors, won 9-3 
Claremont High School, won 16-5 

Brentwood College, drawn 6-6 
Oak Bay High School, won 20-0 
Old Boys, won 23-10 
St. George's School, lost 6-9 
Oak Bay High School, won 11-6 

Sha\vnigan Lake School, won 18-3 

Royal Roads Services College, won 6-5 

Royal Roads Services College, won 6-0 
Victoria High School, won 3-0 
Victoria Junior Select, won 11-8 
Brentwood College, lost 6-22 

St. George's School, won 13-10 
Shawnigan Lake School, lost 3-6 



B. G. C. S. 



FIRST FIFTEEN CHARACTERS 

CODE (prop forward) — A very reluctant switch from hooker to prop helped 
to strengthen the front row considerably. An intelligent, hard-working player, 
very fit and a sound rucker. 

WOLFE I (hooker) — He had an excellent season. A first-class strike enabled 
him to gain possession of the ball against the "head" on many occasions. 
Very dangerous at the front of the line-out, and his hard running and back- 
ing-up were excellent on many occasions. 

FILTNESS (prop forward) — A strong, hard-working prop, who was surpris- 
ingly fit for a player of such bulk. His laziness, at times, to work harder in 
the ruck was rather disappointing. 

NUTTING I (second row) — He had an outstanding season. His jumping in 
the line-out was first-class for such a small second-row forward. Time and 
again his were the hands to wrench the ball from the opposition in the maul. 
His hard rucking, scrummaging and excellent loose play were exceptional. 
Probably the fittest player in the Team. 

ROSENBERRY (second row) — Along with Nutting I, the outstanding player 
in the Team. He started off as a winger, was moved to the back row and was 
finally shunted into the second row. An outstanding line-out forward, with 
exceptionally good hands, he was a tower of strength in this department. He 
was inclined to hang around the back of the scrum, and occasionally impeded 
the scrum half. He was excellent in the ruck and a good tackier. He made 
many game-saving kicks to touch, and was a strong and eflfective player with 
the ball in his hands. 



26 



BROOKE (Vice-Captain) (blind side wing forward) — Leader of the pack 
was a position that he took seriously, and he set a high example by his fitness 
and determination. His lack of speed was his greatest handicap, but his keen 
tackling on the blind side saved many a try. 

LEPPMANN (open side wing forward) — He was changed from prop to wing 
forward and eventually found a permanent position in the Team. Not really 
fast enough or determined enough for the back row, he has good hands and 
was a useful link in attack. Unfortunately his tackling was suspect at times. 

PEYTON (No. 8 forward) — He was particularly effective in attacking move- 
ments. His No. 8 pick-up and linking-up with his fly half were very good. 
Solid in the line-out, but his greatest weakness was in defence. Like his two 
back-row team mates he lacked the "tiger" to go after an opposing three- 
quarter and hit hard. 

BARKER (scrum half) — An accurate, adequately long and fast service, plus 
a good kick to touch, were part of his attributes. He made some good breaks 
from the base of the scrum and was a sound tackier. A very mature and 
poised player, he was greatly missed in the second half of the season. 

HARDY (Captain) (fly half) — His natural ball-playing gifts were unfortun- 
ately offset by a great sense of insecurity and lack of poise in tight situations. 
His place-kicking was outstanding at times, but his leadership and, of all 
things, his catching and passing of the ball were suspect. His defence, espe- 
cially his tackling, was very sound, and in some games he made more tackles 
than the rest of the team combined. 

GARRIGUES (wing three-quarter) — His speed was rarely put to use as the 
ball usually reached him too late! Surprisingly and pleasingly aggressive, he 
was hard to stop. Unfortunately sometimes he should have passed or kicked 
before he was surrounded by opponents. 

STRAND (centre three-quarter) — He had the break, the swerve and the kick 
ahead — he was a good tackier — he could pass well — but he could seldom 
use more than one of these skills at a time in any one match. When he 
finally, one day, realizes that he must use all his skills in every game, then 
he will become a very useful player. 

PETLEY- JONES (utility three-quarter) — He has good speed, can time a pass 
and is determined when he has the ball, but his thinking is rather slow at 
times, his tackling very weak and his fielding of the ball veiy "hair-raising" 
for his own Team. 

GALLELLI (wing three-quarter) — A very sure-footed and swift wing. His 
swerving, stop-start, change-of-direction type of running left many opponents 
grasping at thin air. He scored many points and finished off' some excellent 
three-quarter movements. The less said about his defence, the better! 

WATKINS n (full back) — Exceptionally sound hands in any weather condi- 
tions were his greatest attribute. A very long and strong left-foot kicker, he 
must improve his right foot. A good tackle and a good sense of timing in 
making the extra three-quarter mads him an exceptionally useful player. A 
convert from wing forward, he eventually became scrum half when Barker 
had to stop playing, and he gave an extremely good account of himself in 
that position. 

B. C. C. S. 



27 




Standing: G. Chellin, J. Prince, C. Fortune, G. Featherstone, G. Wilson, 

R. Adams, M. Walsh. 

Seated: M. Watkins, C. Rowland, M. Maclean, J. Brinkley (Capt.) J. Houston, 

B. Paul. D. de Rosenroll. 




3rd. XV 

Standing: M. Perry, D. Vavra, D. Guthrie, J. Riddle. N. Bishop. D. Macdonald, 

N. Fraser. 

Seated: T. Fraser, B. Gibson, R. Scholefield, R. Stelck (Capt.), R. MacKay, 

B. Angus, F. Mackay. 



SECOND FIFTEEN 

The experience of several senior members of the side helped to com- 
bat the inexperience of the newer members of the team. A great deal 
of enthusiasm was noticeable, and when skill and experience match this 
enthusiasm a great improvement will be forthcoming. 

RESULTS 

OCTOBER 

19 School V. Claremont High School, won 28-0 

NOVEMBER 

5 School V. Brentwood College, won 8-3 
12 School V. Old Boys, lost 5-9 
19 School V. St. George's, won 11-8 

DECEMBER 

3 School V. Shawnigan Lake School, lost 9-14 

FEBRUARY 

9 School V. Victoria High School, won 21-0 
25 School V. Brentwood College, lost 0-13 

MARCH 

4 School V. St. George's School, lost 0-18 

1 1 School V. Shawnigan Lake School, won 8-5 

B. C. C. S. 



THIRD FIFTEEN 

Despite the loss of six players from the original Team, the 3rd. XV 
managed to remain unbeaten throughout the Winter term. The pack 
exploited their weight in the loose mauls, but found little joy in the 
more intellectually demanding set-piece line-outs and scrums. The 
backs played with vigour, but would have done better with a net each 
to catch the elusive leather. 

The Team entered the Spring term with their customary light-heart- 
edness, but without several regular players and lacking their previous 
ingenuity. The result was defeat at the hands of Shawnigan and St. 
George's — the only losses of the season. 

The outstanding player in every match was Stelck I, who combined 
excellent hooking with non-stop harrassment of the opposition. This 
made him a natural choice for pack leader and Captain. Wilson, at fly 
half, played imaginative football, with little luck, whilst the wing men, 
Perrey and McKay H ran with determination and low trajectory to 
score well. 

J. C. S. 

29 




4ili. X\' 

Standing: M. Brock, M. Klaas, R. Turner, J. Sime, S. Forbes, J. GuUey, 
J. Dobson, M. Houle. 
Seated: L. Grumbach, K. Quinn, E. Coole, E. Payne (Capt.), D- Gillespie, 
G. Wilder, J. Jenkins. 




SENIOR COLTS XV 

Standing: R. Lauder, R. Dade, J. Enright, D. Kyle, R. Grove, M. Wolf, 

J. Nutting. 
Seated: R. Storrie, M. Osberg, A. Avila, P. Chapman (Capt.), E. Keil, 
S. Mauro, B. Grumbach. 
Front: J. Hart-Maxham, S. Taylor. 



FOURTH FIFTEEN 

Skill, training and tactics are not obvious elements in the 4th. XV 
game, but this did not prevent the Team from producing some very 
creditable performances. Two good victories against Brentwood, some 
detennined play against St. George's and enjoyable encounters with 
Esquimalt high-lighted the season. 

Payne was a quiet, but effective, Captain, possessing an excellent 
kick. Gillespie played in a manner reminiscent of a Sherman tank, and 
the back row of Gulley and Dobson, inherited from the 5th. XV, 
spread havoc and panic in the ranks of the opposition. 

J. C. S. 



COLTS FIFTEEN 

The system under \vhich Junior Football was again conducted, on 
the basis of age rather than weight, proved to be a severe handicap, 
and the desirability of asking boys to face such a weight disparity is 
questionable. 

Of the six games played against other private schools only one, the 
home game against Brentwood, was won. On one occasion only, the 
home game against Shawnigan, was the Team "swamped," and on the 
whole they gave a good account of themselves. Games were also played 
against Gordon Head Junior High School, Lansdowne Junior High 
School and Oak Bay Wanderers' Intermediates. 

Forward the side were slow, but were well served by Chapman, Kyle 
and Grove. Behind the scrum Keil and Mauro ^vere dependable and 
Osberg, the scrum half, outstanding. Hart-Maxham gave some very 
courageous displays at full back. 

Chapman, and, in his absence, Keil, led the side enthusiastically. 

W. R. G. W. 



31 




JUNIOR c:()i;rs x\" 

Standing: D. Brinton, G. Hogan, D. Stelck, R. Oakley. M. W. Smith, 

P. Hartman, R. Morgan, N. Turgeon, C. Rainsford. 

Seated: J. Tunnicliffe, C. Spicer, W. Dyson, M. Reeves (Capt.), D. Singleton, 

R. Hamlin, M. J. Smith. 




,-"*^ 



CRICKET 1st. XI 

Standing: J. Hart-Maxham, G. Strand, M. A. Code, R. D. Wolfe, 

M. D. Walsh, S. D. Taylor. 

Seated: R. A. Oakley, J. G. Featherstone, E. L. Hardy (Capt.), 

A. E. W. Peyton, J. E. Payne. 



JUNIOR COLTS FIFTEEN 

Despite their not very successful year, as far as independent school 
matches were concerned, the Junior Colts acquitted themselves quite 
well. Under Reeves' captaincy they produced reasonable combination, 
but there was considerable lack of team \vork in the scrum and be- 
tween the scrum and the three-quarter line. This was ofTset, however, 
by some personal efforts from all members, and especially from Reeves, 
Hogan, Dyson and Turgeon. 

Unfortunately, these individual efforts were not enough to overcome 
the weight and superior skill of the Shawnigan Lake team, but they 
did lead, particularly in the Easter Term, to two very well balanced 
and hard-fought games against St. George's and Brentwood College. 
The game against the former was won, against the latter lost, by nar- 
row margins on both occasions. 

Once the Team learns the "basics" of co-ordination and co-opera- 
tion, it should do very well, as promotion comes with age and weight. 

D. McC. G. 



CRICKET 

Five matches ^vere played, one being won, two lost and two drawn. 
Actually this was the best showing for some years, as the losses were 
both to men's sides and the three school matches were of the greatest 
interest, with something in them to the last ball of the last over. The 
batting, from which little was expected, turned out well. Strand, 
assisted by two not-out innings, averaged 21, and Featherstone, who 
made the most runs, averaged 15. Others were Peyton, Wolfe, and 
Hardy, who averaged 14, 12 and 11 respectively. The bowling, which 
promised well, fell away at the end, and Hardy was left \vith too heavy 
a load. His 16 wickets cost him 172 runs — average 10.8. The fielding, 
the abysmal day against Shawnigan excepted, was adequate. 

Clayton Cup competition was carried on as usual, but was unfinished 
at the time of going to press. The House competition was also un- 
finished. 

Colours \vere a\varded to Featherstone, Peyton, Payne and Oakley. 

The XI was as follows: Hardy (Capt. ), Payne, Featherstone, Pey- 
ton, Oakley, Strand, Wolfe I, Taylor, Code, Hart-Maxham, Walsh. 

FIRST ELE\^EN MATCHES 

SCHOOL V. OAK BAY C.C. 

Batting first the School lost wickets quickly before being rescued by 
Hardy, with a hard-hit 32. Payne added 11, and the innings closed for 

33 



72, a total which Oak Bay passed for the loss of six wickets. Hardy, 
with three wickets for 1 1 runs, was the most effective bowler. 



UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 

Taylor, b. Spark 

Code, l.b.w. Richards 

Featherstone. l.b.w. Richards 

Oakley, l.b.vv. Blair 1 

Hard, c. Brazier, b. Richards 32 

Payne, b. Wenman 11 

Gomez, b. Sparks 5 

Peyton, c. Richardson, b. Sparks .... 4 

Wolfe I, b. Richards 8 

Strand, not out 2 

Hart-Maxham, l.b.w. Brazier 

Extras 9 

Total 72 



OAK B.\Y C.C. 

Richardson, b. Strand 38 

Blair, b. Hardy 

Bickmore, b. Hardy 1 

Richards M., b. Hardy 

Brazier, c. Peyton, b. Payne 8 

Sparks, b. Peyton 17 

Nation, not out 4 

Wenman, J., not out 5 

Richards, J., did not bat 
Ra\enhill, did not bat 
Thornton, did not bat 

Extras 1 

Total (for 6 wkts.) 74 



SCHOOL V. UNIVERSITY SCHOOL INCOGS 

The School batted badly against the Incogs and only Featherstone, 
with a well-played 25, sa\ed them from complete collapse. The out 
Cricket \\as not impressi\e either, though Hardy, with four for 34, and 
Payne, with three for 27, bowled fairly well. 



UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 

Oakley, b. Payne J 13 

Taylor, l.b.w. Grubb D 

Code, b. Peyton C 3 

Featherstone, run out 25 

Hardy, c. Wenman R., b. Payne J. 3 

Payne, run out 2 

Gomez, b. Payne J 

Wolfe I, c. Grubb D., b. Grubb R. 3 

Strand, not out 

Hart-Maxham, b. Kjekstad 2 

Extras 5 

Total 56 



UNIVERSITY SCHOOL INCOGS 

Grubb, D., b. Payne 8 

Allen, c. Peyton, b. Hardy 5 

Grubb R., l.b.w. Hardy 3 

Marshall, l.b.w. Payne 

Payne, J., not out 40 

Peyton J., c. Peyton, b. Payne 10 

Wenman R., st. Oakley, b. Payne.... 3 

Wood, c. Code, b. Peyton 

Wolf, b. Peyton 

Kjekstad, b. Hardy 9 

Peyton C, b. Hardy 1 

Extras 7 

Total 86 



SCHOOL V. ST. GEORGE'S SCHOOL 

Playing in \^ancouver the School were successful in winning by five 
wickets. Batting first St. George's struggled against Strand (6 for 35), 
but it was the school catching which in the end saw them dismissed, 
for 76, on a small, quick-scoring ground. In all seven catches ^\•ere 
taken, three of them very good ones. 

When the School batted they lost quick wickets, but Oakley played 
his part splendidly, gi\"ing the requireci solidity, while the others chased 
runs. Coming in at just the right time, Peyton provided the necessaiy 
fireworks, his 38 including six fours and one six. The School won with 
five minutes to spare. 



34 



ST. GEORGE'S SCHOOL 

Yeomans, b. Hardy 9 

Austin, c. Hart-Maxham, b. Strand 12 

Milne, c. Taylor, b. Hardy 14 

Orr, b. Strand 4 

Manson, c. Hardy, b. Strand 2 

Bartholomew, c. Hardy, b. Strand 12 

Mcheen, c. Walsh, b. Strand 2 

McMeans, c. Peyton, b. Walsh 9 

Beukers, b. Strand 

Burneston, c. Wolfe I, b. Walsh 1 

Hudson, not out 

Extras 11 

Total 76 



UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 

Oakley, run out 12 

Featherstone, b. Austin 

Hardy, c. Orr, b. Yeomans 7 

Payne, c. Orr, b. Yeomans 6 

Taylor, b. Yeomans 

Peyton, not out 38 

Wolfe I, not out 10 

Gomez, did not bat 
Strand, did not bat 
Walsh, did not bat 
Hart-Maxham, did not bat 

Extras 8 



Total (for 5 wkts.) 



.81 



SCHOOL V. SHAWNIGAN LAKE SCHOOL 

Brilliant fielding in the St. George's match was followed by a dismal 
display against Shawnigan at home. In all seven catches were dropped 
(two boys dropping three each), only one of which was difficult. As a 
result the School scrambled to draw a game which they should have 
won comfortably. 

Hardy took four wickets for 43, before Shawnigan declared at 107 
for nine. Chasing runs again, the school reply was spirited. Feather- 
stone's innings was a splendid one, and first Peyton, and then Wolfe I, 
gave valuable support. At the end Hart-Maxham quite needlessly ran 
himself out, and Walsh and Taylor \vere left to play out time and save 
the game. 



SHAWNIGAN LAKE SCHOOL 

Berwick, b. Strand 9 

Colclough, b. Hardy 25 

Marler, l.b.w. Hardy 1 

Gudewill, b. Strand 18 

Atwood, b. Hardy 13 

Finlay, b. Hardy 11 

Hancock, not out 3 

Harper, b. Peyton 1 

Barlow, l.b.w. Payne 5 

Jolley, b. Payne 15 

Manning, not out 

Extras 6 



Total (for 9 wkts.: 



.107 



UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 

Oakley, b. Atwood 3 

Code, l.b.w. Atwood 2 

Featherstone, c. Atwood, 

b. Manning 32 

Hardy, b. Hancock 7 

Peyton, c. Gudewill, b. Hancock ....13 

Payne, b. Atwood 4 

Wolfe I, St. Berwick, b. Atwood 23 

Strand, b. Atwood 2 

Taylor, not out 1 

Walsh, not out 5 

Hart-Maxham, run out 

Extras 2 

Total (for 9 wkts.) 94 

W. R. G. W. 



FIRST ELEVEN CHARACTERS 



HARDY (Captain) — A very useful all-rounder. With the bat he hits hard, 
but is not yet sound enough defensively to be a consistent scorer. He moves 
the ball in the air, maintained a reasonable length and always commanded 
respect as a bowler. Good in the field. Though somewhat lacking in deci- 
sion, he captained the side quite well. 

35 



PAYNE — Another useful all-rounder. Drives straight and to the oflF well, but 
his defence is still shaky. With the ball he has not been consistent, and he 
strives for too much pace. A fast and accurate thrower in the field. 

FE.ATHERSTONE — He has come on considerably with the bat. In playing 
forward his reach is well used and his defence has improved greatly. A good 
dri\er of the over-pitched ball, and severe on the leg side. Adequate in the 
field. 

PEYTON — With the ball he began well, but proved to be inconsistent. Vastly 
improved in the field, where he was safe both in the air and on the ground. 
\Vith the bat he dealt powerfully with anything loose, and in general his 
batting revealed greater knowledge and discrimination. 

TAYLOR — Rather out of luck this season, but his keenness has been well 
maintained. Actually he has improved with the bat: he is playing forward 
more and learning to drive. This will become easier with increase in stature. 
Energetic in the field. 

OAKLEY — Extremely promising all round. An opening batsman, with a good 
defence and the right temperament. There is a weakness on the leg side, but 
he has strokes all round the wicket and there are many runs in store. As a 
wicket-keeper his hands are good, but he is somewhat sluggish at times and 
rather lacking in agility. 

STRAND — As a bowler he maintains a reasonable length and keeps the ball 
well up to the batsman. Very safe in the field, but showed little impro\-ement 
with the bat. 

H.-\RT-MAXHAM — Keen and promising in every department. With the bat 
his defence is fair, but his attacking strokes are few as yet. With the ball his 
length and accuracy have improved greatly, and he will soon be among the 
wickets. Keen and active in the field. 

WALSH — A bowler of promise, he has gained both in accuracy and pace. If 
his interest is maintained there are wickets in store. Very primitive, but at 
times efTective, with the bat. Good in the field. 

W'OLFE I — Rather agricultural, but \'igorous and efTectix-e, in method, he has 
often made runs when they have been most wanted. In the field his catching 
has been unreliable. 

CODE — He is awkward at the crease, and as he seldom plays forward his 
scoring strokes are limited. He is keen in the field, but his catching has been 
very faulty. An honest trier in all departments. 

W. R. G. W. 



JUNIOR CRICKET 

Cricket in Hai-\ey House has shown keenness, this year, but has 
lacked skill This was demonstrated early in the term, when the Grade 

VIII Team suffered two defeats against Shawnigan, ^\hilc the Grade 

IX Team fared little better against their opponents. 

While enthusiasm helps considerably in any game, the technicjue of 
playing with a straight bat to preserve one's wicket is an essential skill 
in cricket. At present this has yet to be learnt. 

N. C. B. C. 



36 




TENNIS VIII 

Standing: M. J. Smith, A. E. W. Peyton, J. P. Day, G. W. Way. 

Seated: J. Brinkley, J. G. Houston (Capt.), T. Watkins, M. Watkins. 

Winners of First B.C. Independent Schools Championship 



TENNIS 

Four of last year's Team were available for match play this year, 
ensuring that we would enjoy a successful season. Again we played 
both schools and local club sides, and achieved a high standard of play 
in each sphere. The whole outlook of the Team's match play is geared 
to getting to the net at the first opportunity, both to enhance spectator 
pleasure and to improve the side's play. Refinements of play have 
helped noticeably to improve the Team's performance — e.g. trying to 
make the second serve a mixture of accurate slices and full-face rac- 
quet first serves plus greater use of the lob, particularly the lofted one, 
in rallies. 

Maintaining the same partnerships in doubles led to greater partner- 
ship understanding in positioning, but, as one of our Team remarked 
during a match, when he and his partner both found themselves 
stranded at the net with a good opponent lobbing an easy return, 
"What on earth are we doing here?" we were convinced that more 
attention had to be paid to this aspect of play. 

At the time of going to Press the final of the Indej^endcnt Schools' 
Tournament has not been played, but we are hopeful of a favourable 
result against Shawnigan Lake School in this event. 

The results of the newly-instituted doubles and singles Tournaments, 
Junior and Senior, are also as yet unavailable. 

37 



The school courts were painted at the beginning of the season by a 
worthy body of \okinteers, and while this was an expensive task I feel 
that it has considerably lengthened the lives of shoes and balls and has 
markedly inipro\ed the playing surface. (However, we are still looking 
forward to the days when we shall be able to play on grass.) 

During the term two tennis groups ha\e regularly played, and at 
weekends and on evenings many novices have had much practice. 

Results, to date, are as follows: 
School v. Oak Bay Tennis Club, lost 2-6 
School V. Brentwood College, won 5-3 
School V. Central Junior High School, \von 6-1 
School V. Brentwood College, lost 2-6 
School V. Oak Bay Tennis Club, lost 2-5 
School \'. St. George's School, won 3-0 

R. F. A. 



TENNIS CHARACTERS 

HOUSTON (Captain) — His ground strokes, narticularly forehand, were strong 
and accurate. His net play showed impro\ement upon last years, and he 
could be counted on not to lose to a player of lesser ability. Only a slight 
lack of agility and mobility mars an othei-wise good game. We shall be very 
sorry to lose his services next year, especially since he has been Captain of 
the school Team for three years. 

WATKINS I — His main improvement in play has been in temperament — an 
aspect of play all too many players forget. "Jake" is a very strong player, 
having a backhand as strong as his forehand. At the net his smashes were 
simply not returned. He was the only player not to make his smashes too 
short repeatedly. His agility, net play, serve and overhead shots were all 
good, but again he showed a tendency to come to the net either too slowly 
or when he should have remained on the baseline, finding the ball returned 
to his shoe laces. 

BRINKLEY — He is an unorthodox player who prefers the "power" game. 
The reliability of his serve improved his play upon last year's, and some of 
his backhand drives down the line were very impressive. A slight lack of 
mobility means that he often plays forehand shots with a strangely-cocked 
arm, but the power and accuracy of the shot usually confirms its effectiveness. 
He suffers from not "smashing" deeply enough. 

W.\TKINS H — Unfortunately he could not strengthen his backhand suffi- 
ciently to maintain last year's impro\ement. His sliced serve, recoveries of 
excellent shots and strong, but also somewhat short, overhead smashes made 
his game more powerful, but every opponent penetrated his backhand to con- 
siderable advantage. 

As a doubles pair PEYTON and SMITH IV played admirably. Peyton's net 
play was good, but he has the habit of "poaching," causing his partner to be 
stranded on the baseline. Smith, in company with his Summer edition of a 
sou'-wester, played his ground shots well, but was loath to come to the net. 

WAY and DAY unfortunately did not enjoy the success they deserved. Lack- 
ing in experience and confidence, they performed well below their potential. 
With a season's matches behind them they should have greatly-improved 
results next year. 

R. F. A. 

38 




BASKETBALL 

Standing: J. Brinkley, M. Code, R. Turner, M. Gomez, G. Strand, C. Rowland. 

Seated: J. Garrigues, M. Watkins, R. Donaldson, J. Rosenberry (Captain), 

C. Leppmann, T. Watkins. 



BASKETBALL 

This year's Team was potentially very good. With all but one of last 
year's successful Team returning, we started with bright hopes : but we 
ended on a much lower note. 

It was not until after Christmas that the side won a game, this being 
against Esquimalt High on a Tournament occasion. Our big day was 
at Shawnigan in the Independent Schools Basketball Tournament. Our 
first game was with our hosts, whom we beat fairly easily. But later we 
went down to Brentwood in the championship game. 

Inter-House Basketball was played after Easter. Barnacle handily 
defeated Winslow, but could not cope with a much stronger Bolton 
Team. 

Well-deserved Colours were awarded to Donaldson and Watkins I. 

Our sincere thanks to Ken W^ilkie for undertaking the coaching of 
the Team. 

James W. Rosenberry, Captain. 



39 




BADMINTON 

Standing: R. Wolfe, D Maclean, G. Featherstone, G. Gallelli. 
Seated: B. Paul, R. Adams, M. Brock. 



BADMINTON 

This sport is now in its second year at the SchooL Mr. Allen was 
responsible for its introduction last year, and it continues to grow in 
popularity. 

A team comprised of Norfolk House School girls and ourselves played 
in the Victoria Public Schools League, and, thanks to the very strong 
play of our partners, we finished fourth in the standings. 

B. C. C. S. 



40 



SWIMMING 

This year the Team suffered a setback with the loss of two of its 
stars — Davis and Harris, both of Bolton House. As a result the main 
swimming strength of the School now lies in Winslow House. 

Last year Bolton House was the winner of the inter-House Competi- 
tion, but this year the victory went to Winslow. This was due largely 
to their good under- 16 Team, led by Stelck H. The relays at the end 
played a decisive part in the meet, and Bolton followed Winslow 
closely. 

INTER-HOUSE RESULTS (OPEN) 
Free Style: 1. Watkins I; 2. Filtness; 3. Watkins II. 
Breast Stroke: 1. Stelck I; 2. Filtness; 3. Nutting I. 
Butterfly: 1. Stelck I; 2. Perrey. 

Back Stroke: 1. Nutting I; 2. Smith I; 3. Garrigues. 
Free-Style Relay: 1. Winslow; 2. Bolton; 3. Barnacle. 
Medley Relay: 1. Bolton; 2. Winslow; 3. Barnacle. 

Byron J. Nutting, Captain 



SKIING 

The first skiing trip of the year proved to be a minor disaster, since 
the deep snow of Whistler Mountain in November was driven into a 
blizzard by 60 m.p.h. winds. 

The second excursion to Courtenay, for the ski slopes of Forbidden 
Plateau, was a greater success. The transport and facilities provided by 
the Courtenay Recreation Association made access to the slopes easy 
and the cheap motels of Courtenay made accommodation very inex- 
pensive. The skiing was excellent and the slopes both interesting and 
varied. Two other trips were made in February, to Whistler Mountain, 
where the conditions on these occasions were first-class. All the boys 
returned sun-tanned and delighted with these weekends. The facilities 
at Whistler are much improved on last year, there now being a good 
road to the resort, two chairlifts, a gondola lift, two "T-bars" and rope 
tows. 

The trips were taken by Mr. and Mrs. Sinunonds and Mr. Allen, all 
of whom survived the rigours of organizing accommodation, finance, 
transport and suicidal skiers. Perhaps the only problem encountered on 
the trips was gathering the faithful from the slopes in sufficient time, 
on a Sunday, to allow for the homeward journey to be free of fines 
imposed by the highway authorities. 

Broken skis and lost poles there were, but no broken bones. We cross 
our fingers for next year. 

J. C. S. 

41 



SAILING CLUB 

Early in October XIB decided that a class Sailing Club should be 
started. The purpose of the Club was twofold: firstly to give XIB a 
cohesive class spirit, and secondly to provide an activity which would 
enable them to make full use of their weekend leave. 

The Headmaster very kindly allowed the use of the old chemistry 
laboratory for a Club Room, and generously contributed $50 towards 
the cost of materials for the first boat. The remainder of the funds re- 
quired were obtained from club membership dues. 

Tools and plans were purchased, and the assembly of a "Sabot" class 
jig was soon started under Gillespie's supervision. By Christmas con- 
struction of the first boat was well under way, after many false starts 
and several errors. These errors were rectified by liberal use of fibre- 
glass, resulting in the final cost of the boat being exactly double the 
estimate. However, the experience gained in the process was to prove 
invaluable, and when it is realized that these little boats sell commer- 
cially at around $200 the boat was still very much of a bargain. In the 
process boys who had never before handled tools to any large extent 
became extremely competent in their use. 

Unfortunately, the initial enthusiasm diminished, and at the Easter 
half-temi recess the club boat was still incomplete. Suits, in defence of 
his office as Club Commodore that term, decided to put his half term 
holiday to good effect, and over the three-day holiday he and Mr. 
Wood built the second hull, completing this in under one week. Judy 
returned from his half-temi holiday well equipped with power tools 
and immediately went to work on his own hull. By the end of the 
Easter Tenn the Club could at last be considered successful, with the 
club boat, Judy's boat and Gillespie's boat completed. 

The Headmaster officially launched the three boats in the school 
swimming pool, and was "taken for a ride" around the pool in the club 
boat. (Those of us who were in assembly that Friday will remember 
the outburst of hilarity that the event occasioned.) 

With the start of the Summer Term the Club became truly a sailing 
club rather than a construction club. By this time several Grade X 
students had been accepted as replacements to keep up the club 
strength, and for the first time Sailing became an official school sport. 
Mrs. Keble very kindly offered the use of her boat-house at Cordova 
Bay, and the Headmaster generously allowed the use of the school 
station wagon for transportation. 

A "shaking down" period followed, during which, after one or two 
escapades, the boys and the master-in-charge learned their respective 
limitations. The Sailing Club is now on a solid basis and the boys 
realize their responsibilities to the club rules as well as to the school 
rules. 

The future is very promising. With over 500 Sabot class boats sailing 
competitively in B.C., races with other clubs can be easily arranged. 
Four more boats will be built during the coming school year, and, 

42 



through the generosity of Mr. Brooke, the ckib has acquired the mate- 
rials with which to build a second school boat. Negotiations are under 
way to obtain a navy-type sailing whaler which can be used for rowing 
practice when the wincl is lacking. A training programme for Junior 
School members is well forward and will be enlarged as boats become 
available. Lately, scuba divers have been invited to join the Sailing 
Club in their expeditions to Cordova Bay whenever transportation 
space exists. 

This has been quite a hard year for all concerned with the formation 
of the Club. Lack of funds remains a constant headache. Construction 
was too long and disheartening a process for some members, while 
others found that having to be responsible to club safety rules was too 
much of a challenge. Those that are left are a solid core of interested 
and enthusiastic young men who are learning to shoulder the demands 
that life afloat entails. Knowing that few teachers remain permanently 
in the same teaching situation, the master in charge has designed that 
the boys should be responsible for the construction and maintenance of 
the sailboats, and that the training of new members should also be 
their eventual responsibility. When each new member has assumed this 
responsibilty the success of the Sailing Club through ensuing school 
years will be assured, regardless of the seafaring capabilities of the 
master in charge at the time. 

Finally our thanks and appreciation for their many kindnesses are 
extended to the Headmaster, to Mrs. Keble and last, but not least, to a 
very understanding Staff, who have put up with a lot of noise and 
inconvenience while the boats have been built. 

Sailing Club members have been: Suits, Price, Doak, McKay II, 
Waldron, Gillespie, Vavra, Rainsford, Wolf II, McLellan, Middleton 
and Valiance. 

Scuba divers have been: Grumbach I, Griunbach II, Hanna, Duthie, 
Waldron, Gillespie and Faught. 

M. W. 



TRACK AND FIELD 

The Senior Track Team has had an undefeated season. Although no 
really outstanding performances were achieved individually, the gen- 
eral calibre was very high. Team spirit was commendable, and in 
several meets various members of the Teams came up with excellent 
efforts to gi\e their sides victory. The 4x440 yards Relay Team (Go- 
mez, Paul, Nutting I and Garrigues) was undefeated. 

After a practice meet with Claremont at the beginning of the season, 
Mount Douglas, Esquimalt, Victoria High, Brentwood College and 
Oak Bay were defeated in turn. The Independent Schools Cham]jion- 
ship was won with comparative ease, with five wins in the 13 finals 
and high placings in all events. 

43 



Colours were a^\•arded to Maclean, Gallelli,. Paul and Gomez. 

The Under 16 group had a meet against Gordon Head Junior School, 
and, although losing, acquitted themsehes exceptionally well. Several 
of this group are still under 15, and this augurs well for next year. 
Thev came third in the Independent Schools Championship, after 
Shawnigan Lake and Brent\vood. 

Kvle broke the Independent Schools Championship Record in the 
Discus with a throw of 115 feet. Smith II was first in the High Jump 
and BruniAvell was first in the Pole \'ault. 

B. C. C. S. 



SPORTS DAY 

A \varm, sunny afternoon helped to produce some excellent per- 
formances, the most exciting event probably being the 440 Yards Open, 
in which Paul, \vith a time of 54.5 seconds, defeated Garrigues (55s.). 
Paul's all-round ability in the jumping events and sprints enabled him 
to become a \ery ^^•orthy Open Sports Champion. 

Our grateful thanks go to Mrs. Wilson for presenting the Trophies. 

The results were as follows: 

OPEN 

100 Yards (St. Luke's Cup): 

1. Gallelli (Ba) (10.7s.); 2. Rosenberr>- (Bo): 3. Gomez (Bo). 

220 Yards (Giolma Cup) : 

1. Maclean (Ba) (24.2s.): 2. Paul (Wi) ; 3. Gallelli (Ba). 

440 Yards: 

1. Paul (Wi) (54.5s.): 2. Garrigues (Ba) : 3. Maclean (Ba). 

880 Yards: 

1. Garrigues (Ba) (2m. 34.4s): 2. Hardy (Wi) ; 3. Code (Ba). 

One Mile: 

1. Garrigues (Ba) (5m. 16.6s.) ; 2. Gomez (Bo); 3. d'.A.rmond (Bo). 

Two Miles: 

1. Code (Ba) (11m. 23.0s.); 2. Gomez (Bo); 3. Wolfe I (Wi). 

120 Yards Hurdles: 

1. Rosenberry (Bo) (17.0s.); 2. Gomez (Bo); 3. Gallelli (Ba). 

High Jump : 

1. Paul (Wi) (5' 7") : 2. Watkins U (Bo) ; 3. Bishop (Bo). 

Broad Jump: 

1. Petley-Jones (Wi) (18' 8/2"); 2. Paul (Wi) ; 3. Hardy (Wi). 

Triple Jump: 

1. Petley-Jones (Wi) (39' 3") ; 2. Paul (Wi) ; 3. Watkins II (Bo). 

Pole Vault: 

1. Donaldson (Bo) (10' 0"); 2. Gomez (Bo) : 3. Adams (Wi). 

Shot: 

1. Rosenberry (Bo) (43' 4") ; 2. Leppmann (Ba) : 3. Bishop (Bo). 
Discus: 

1. Rosenberry (Bo) (131'4"); 2. Watkins II (Boj : 3. Bishop (Bo). 
Javelin: 

1. Gomez (Bo) (156' 5"); 2. Chellin (Ba) ; 3. Walsh (Bo). 

44 



Relay, 4x 110 Yards: 

1. Barnacle (48.9s.); 2. Bolton; 3. Winslow. 
Relay, 4x440 Yards: 

1. Winslow (3m. 52.6s.) ; 2. Barnacle; 3. Bolton. 

INTERMEDIATE 

(Under 16) 

100 Yards (Blundell Cup): 

1. Turgeon (Ba) (11.5s.); 2. Smith III (Bo); 3. Singleton (Ba). 
220 Yards: 

1. Reeves (Wi) (26.4s.) ; 2. Oakley (Wi) ; 3. Turgeon (Ba). 
440 Yards: 

1. Smith III (Bo) (61.9s.); 2. Reeves (Wi) ; 3. Oakley (Wi). 
880 Yards: 

1. Turgeon (Ba) (2m. 26.4s.) ; 2. Nutting II (Bo); 3. Hogan (Bo). 
One Mile: 

1. Mauro (Bo) (5m. 31.5s.) ; 2. TunnicHflFe (Bo); 3. Hogan (Bo). 
High Jump: 

1. Smith II (Bo) (5' 1") ; 2. Lauder (Bo) ; 3. Brumwell (Ba). 
Broad Jump : 

1. Turgeon (Ba) (17'3/4"); 2. Keil (Wi) ; 3. Smith II (Bo). 
Triple Jump : 

1. Keil (Wi) (33' 9"); 2. Reeves (Wi) ; 3. Storrie (Wi). 
Shot: 

1. Grove (Ba) (40' 103/4"); 2. Lauder (Bo); 3. Dade (Ba). 
Discus: 

L Kyle (Wi) (106' 4/4"); 2. Grove (Ba) ; 3. Lauder (Bo). 
Javelin : 

1. Kyle (Wi) (109'0"); 2. Osberg (Ba) ; 3. Dade (Ba). 
Relay, 4x 110 Yards: 

1. Barnacle (54.2s.) ; 2. Bolton. 
Relay, 4 x 440 Yards : 

1. Winslow (4m. 9.4s.); 2. Bolton; 3. Barnacle. 

JUNIOR 

(Under 14) 

100 Yards: 

1. Thomas II (Wi.) (12.6s.); 2. Spicer (Wi) ; 3. Swofford (Bo). 
220 Yards: 

1. Thomas II (Wi) (30.0s.) ; 2. Swoflford (Bo) ; 3. Spicer (Wi). 
440 Yards: 

1. Hopkins (Bo) (66.9s.) ; 2. Swofford (Bo) ; 3. Lang (Wi). 
880 Yards: 

1. Swofford (Bo) (2m. 43.0s.) ; 2. Adams II (Wi) ; 3. Macdonald II (Bo). 
One Mile: 

1. Swofford (Bo) (6m. 5.3s.): 2. Smith V (Wi) ; 3. Macdonald 11 (Bo). 
High Jump: 

1. Thomas II (Wi) (4' 5"); 2. Swofford (Bo) ; 3. Lang (Wi). 
Broad Jump: 

1. Macdonald II (Bo) (13' 5"); 2. Swofford (Bo), Spicer (Wi). 
Discus: 

1. Macdonald II (Bo) (99' 8"); 2. Swofford (Bo); 3. Barr II (Wi). 
Javelin : 

1. Blanton (Bo) (83' 3"); 2. Barr II (Wi); 3. Macdonald II (Bo). 
Old Boys' Race : 

Greg Smith. 

45 



HOUSE CHAMPIONSHIP 

(West Cup) 
1. Bolton (308 points); 2. Winslow (285/2); 3. Barnacle (195'/.). 

INDIVIDUAL CHAMPIONSHIPS 

Junior (Marpole Cup): Swofford (Bo). 
Intermediate (Worthington Cup) : Turgeon (Ba). 
Open (Corsan Cup): Paul (Wi). 



B. C. C. S. 



"STOP PRESS" 

This year's Leslie-Roberts Rose-Bowl Meet was held on June 6th. 
The result was: 1. Oak Bay High School and University School, 90 
points; 2. Victoria High School and Shawnigan Lake School, 73/2 
points. 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Very little emphasis was placed on Cross Country this year. Two 
important local events were held on school holidays, and we could not, 
therefore, compete. In the Independent Schools Championships we 
came last in the Under 16 race, third in the Senior. 

As usual, the School Cross Country events were most interesting. 
The Senior Race, in particular, produced a very exciting finish, as 
Code, after being 100 yards back at the bottom of Mount Tolmie, 
came storming through to overtake Gomez in the last 50 yards. 

The Under 16 event was won by Hogan, who also placed ninth in 
the Senior Race. 

B. C. C. S. 



46 



TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS 

(to June 1967) 



100 Yards 

220 Yards, straight 

220 Yards, one curve 

440 Yards 

880 Yards 

One Mile 

Two Miles 

Relay, 4x 110 Yards 

Hurdles 

High Jump 

Broad Jump 

Triple Jump 

Pole Vault 

Shot 

Discus 

Javelin 



100 Yards 

220 Yards, straight 

220 Yards, one curve 

440 Yards 

880 Yards 

One Mile 

Relay, 4 X 100 Yards 

Hurdles 

High Jump 

Broad Jump 

Triple Jump 

Pole Vault 

Shot 

Discus 

Javelin 



100 Yards 

220 Yards, one curve 

440 Yards 

880 Yards 

One Mile 

High Jump 

Broad Jump 

Triple Jump 

Shot 

Discus 

Javelin 



OPEN 

10s., Frascr, 1964, 1965 

21.4s., Pollock, 1932 

22.9s., Fraser, 1964 

51.4s., Owston, 1922; Fish, 1965 

2m. 1.9s., Allen, 1964 

4m. 31.9s., Allen, 1964 

10m. 54.8s., Code, 1967 

45.9s., School Team, 1967 

15.9s., Fish, 1965 

5' 9/2", McCardell, 1963 

21' 6", Bapty, 1966 

41' 10%", Mackenzie, 1963 

11' 3", Condon, 1963 

49' 23/4", Zedick, 1965 

153' 3/2", Yaryan, 1963 

189' 23/4", Coward, 1963 

INTERMEDIATE 

10.6s., Wyld, 1910 

22.2s., Rowe, 1932 

24.8s., Fraser, 1962 

54.2s., Wenman, 1933 

2m. 14.6s., Barker, 1963 

4m. 57.8s., Allen, 1962 

52.4s., Bolton, 1966 

15.5s., Lowe, 1962 

5' 5", Ristine, 1930; Holm, 1963 

19' 1", Shaw, 1947 

36' 0", Watson, 1966 

9' 2", Brumwell, 1967 

48' 3 54", Chapman, I960 

117' 8", Zedick, 1963 

146' 1", Barker, 1963 

JUNIOR 
12.1s., Herr, 1965 
28.1s., Herr, 1965 
67.8s., Winfield, 1965 
2m. 32.1s., KilHck, 1965 
5m. 40s., Killick, 1965 
4' 9", Little, 1964 
15' 10/2", Andrews, 1964 
28' 0", Stelck, 1966 
34' 23/4", Stelck, 1966 
84' 2", Stelck, 1966 
99' 2", Kyle, 1965 

47 



— Ed. 






* , CADET OFFICERS 

Standing: C.S.M. R. Stelck, C/Lt. J. Garrlgues, C/Lt. E. Hardy, 

Drum-Major R. Filtness. 

Seated: C/Lt. M. Watkins, C/Capt. M. Code, C/Maj. A. Peyton, 

C/Lt. J. Houston, C/Lt. J. Rosenberry. 



THE CORPS 

This year the Corps had a total strength of 135 Cadets, five Platoons 
of 20 Cadets each and the Band. The biggest problem at the beginning 
of the year was putting together a capable Cadet Staff, as only three 
Cadets had had previous experience. However, this \vas satisfactorily 
solved, and throughout the whole session the Staff acquitted itself with 
credit. 

Three of the five Platoons were made up of Recruits. They all 
worked hard throughout the year and, as a result, attained a high stan- 
dard of drill for the Inspection. For the first time the Recruit Cadets 
did no rifle drill, which undoubtedly raised the standard of their foot 
drill. 

Inspection Day was very successful. The Inspecting Officer was Lt.- 
Col. D. R. Coell, CD., Commanding Officer of the Canadian Scottish 
Regiment (Princess Mary's). This year a mock battle replaced the 
Honour Guard display. The battle was a great crowd-plcascr, and our 
grateful thanks are due to Mr. Camp, who with his smoke-generators 
and rifle-firing managed to raise sufficient havoc to add the finishing 
touch to the display. During the mock battle a First Aid Team, under 

49 



Lt. Hardy, illustrated First Aid procedures with injured men. Those 
who were "killed in action" played their parts very well, not the least 
of whom was Gillespie, whose picturesque descent from a tree was 
greatly appreciated by the crowd. The mock battle was under the 
direction of Lt. R. Grubb, whose help was invaluable. 

A Gpnnastics Display, whose performers had been trained by Mr. 
B. Smith, was again put on by First Year Cadets, and was received 
very well by the spectators. 

For the second year in succession a "Silent Drill" Squad was trained 
and gave an excellent perfomiance on Inspection Day. However, this 
high standard would not have been possible without a great deal of 
hard work, and we would like to offer our thanks to all those con- 
cerned for their time and patience provided. 

The Band also put on a fine performance. More than half their 
number were first-year Cadets, but their enthusiastic playing made up 
for some lack of skill in foot-drill. 

Awards this year were as follows: No. 1 Platoon (Lt. Houston and 
Sgt. Brinkley) won the Cup for Best Platoon, closely followed by No. 
2. Tunnicliffe was Company Stick Man, and Waldron Stick Man for 
the Band. Both these Cadets did well to win, as competition was stiff 
from all Platoons. 

We would like to thank all ranks, from the lowest to the highest, for 
a good effort on Inspection Day, and especially Capt. D. Grubb, with- 
out whose help the standards reached would not have been possible; 
also Lt. R. Grubb and Lt. Behn, who gave of their time and energy to 
assist us in all facets of training. 

Big improvements were made this year in the Quartermaster and 
Armoury Departments. Capt. Grubb organized the Quartermaster's 
Stores, and Staff Sgt. Cousens, Sgt. Avila and Cadet Lawson changed 
the Armoury into a well-run section of the Corps. We hope that next 
year's Staff will keep up the high standard. 

We must extend our grateful thanks to the Matrons, without whose 
help in the sewing department the Corps would never be able to go 
on parade. 

Owing to a long stay in hospital for a leg operation Mr. Creek was 
unable to do much work with the Corps this year, but it is hoped that 
next year he will be able to help again. 

There remains one thing to say — "Good luck next year!" 

The Cadet Staff was as follows : 

Major A. Peyton (CO. & Adjutant) 
Captain M. Code (Ili/c) 
W.O. II R. Stelck (C.S.M.) 

Flag Party Sgt. B. McLean (Bearer) 

Sgt. A. Avila 
Sgt. R. Barker 

50 



No. 1 Platoon Lt. J. Houston 
Sgt. A. Brinkley 

No. 2 Platoon Lt. M. Watkins 
Sgt. D. MacLean 

No. 3 Platoon Lt. J. Rosenberry 
Sgt. C. Leppmann 

No. 4 Platoon Lt. J. Garrigues 
Sgt. G. Sti-and 

No. 5 Platoon Lt. E. Hardy 

Sgt. B. Nutting 

Band Drum-Major R. Filtness 

Sgt. G. Featherstone (Lead Drummer) 
Sgt. B. Angus (Lead Bugler) 

Quartermasters Sgt. R. Barker 
Sgt. B. McLean 
Cadet J. Scholefield 

Armourers Staff Sgt. G. Cousens 

Sgt. A. Avila 
Cadet M. Lawson 

Anthony E. Peyton, Major (Adjutant) 




READY — STEADY — GO 
51 




SHOOTING TEAM 

Standing: J. E. Payne, M. D. Lawson, P. K. Hardcastle, J. G. Featherstone, 

A. E. W. Peyton, J. W. Price. 

Seated: B. F. Gibson, L. G. Petley-Jones, G. C. R. Cousens, J. G. Houston, 

B. A. Burns, R. W. Adams. 



SHOOTING 



SHOOTING VIII 



G. C. R. Cousens (Captain) 

P. K. Hardcastle 

L. G. Petley-Jones 

J. G. Houston 

R. W. Adams 

J. E. Payne 

B. F. Gibson 

J. W. Prince 



Spares: 

B. A. Burns 

M. D. Lawson 

J. G. Featherstone 

A. E. W. Peyton 



COMPETITIONS 
BRIG. ADAM TROPHY SHOOT 





Dec. 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Total 


P. K. Hardcastle 


93 


96 


94 


283 


G. C. R. Cousens 


94 


94 


94 


282 


L. G. Petley-Jones 


81 


91 


95 


267 


B. F. Gibson 


87 


92 


88 


267 


J. E. Payne 


92 


86 


86 


264 


J. W. Prince 


86 


92 


86 


264 


B. A. Burns 


77 


93 


86 


256 


J. G. Featherstone 


86 


79 


82 


247 



52 



In this Competition the School Team placed third out of a total of 
eleven competing teams. 

The team average was 90.7%. 

The two teams placed ahead of the School contingent were repre- 
sentative of local Cadet Units which are strongly-supported and well- 
equipped, and regularly produce high-scoring teams. The individual 
members of the School Team are, therefore, to be commended for their 
showing against stiff opposition. 

STRATHCONA CUP COMPETITION 

A School Team was entered in this Competition also; however, the 
results have not yet been returned and it is not known where the team 
was placed. 

The Harvey Memorial Trophy for the Best Shot in the School was 
won by P. K. Hardcastle (average 97.7%). 

In the Cadet Classification (Grouping, Application, Snap) 34 Cadets 
qualified as Marksmen (Crossed Rifles and Crown), 18 qualified as 
First Class Shots (Crossed Rifles) and 14 obtained Second Class 
qualifications. 

In Recreational Shooting two boys qualified as First Class Shots (ten 
targets over 80%), and four qualified as Marksmen (ten targets over 
907o). 

Both the Cadet Corps and those members of the student body who 
participated in Recreational Shooting made full use of the equipment 
and excellent facilities made available for this purpose, and the results 
recorded above compare very favourably with those obtained in pre- 
vious years. 

Over 65 boys were introduced to competitive shooting with the .22 
calibre rifle, and an additional 75 Cadets (not novices) were afforded 
an opportunity of developing their skill in competition. 

Throughout the course of the year several very good individual tar- 
gets were produced, and there was a small group of participants who 
consistently produced excellent scores. 

In any event, the primary aim both of the Cadet Corps and of the 
Recreational Shooting group was attained, and a large percentage of 
the student body was afforded the opportunity of acquainting itself 
with the handling of fire-arms, under instruction and in competition. 

Much of the credit for the success in the competitive shooting is due 
to the efforts of Mr. D. B. Camp, who supervised as Range Officer and 
devoted considerable time and effort to this activity. 

Range instruction and competitixe shooting took place o\er the 
greater part of the three school terms. 16,000 rounds of .22 ammuni- 
tion were discharged, and throughout the year the rifles \vere cleaned 
and maintained by a hard-xvorking and efficient Armouries Staff. 

With our present "esprit de corps,"' plus a little more time for prac- 
tice and individual coaching, it may well be that University School will 
place first in many future shooting competitions. 

Gregg C. Cousens, Captain. 
53 




PAINLESS FIRST AID 




BAND DISPLAY 



FIRST AID 

First Aid was a compulsory course, as usual, for all new recruits who 
did not already hold their Certificates. 

Once more the course was put aside during the Spring Term in 
order to complete Cadet Parades and Inspection before the Summer 
Term. Thus, half of the course was gi\en during the Fall Term, taking 
priority over games on Wednesdays. 

Each new Platoon stayed together as a class, as has now become the 
custom. Lectures were given by Lts. Hardy and Rosenberry and Sgts. 
Strand and Leppmann. Although hard pressed for time all ranks put 
their backs into the session and results look very promising. 

On Inspection Day this year the First Aid Display was resumed, 
with the result that an excellent finishing touch was added to the 
"Mock Battle." The operation was well carried out and a great deal of 
credit should be given to the small group which undertook special 
training just for this event. 

In closing, we would like to thank the Matron for her assistance 
with bandages. The best of luck to next year's recruits — let's keep the 
standard high! 

Edward L. Hardy, Lieutenant. 

THE BAND 

This year the Band got off to a good start, as many of the new re- 
cruits had played musical instruments before. Drill, however, was slow 
in coming along, and a good deal of co-operation was needed, and 
obtained, from all ranks, in order to ensure the required standard. On 
Inspection Day everything went very well, and all twenty Cadets made 
a sterling effort to produce a great success in the Band Display. 

I would like to thank Sgts. Angus and Featherstone for their hard 
work in the sphere of instruction; also to wish next year's Band the 
best of luck. 

Rodney F. C. Filtness, Drum-Major 

PROJECTION CLUB 

Enjoyed the showings? We hope that the School has been pleased 
with our selection of films. We have had more items of a "rousing" 
type this year, and we trust that this kind of selection will be continued. 

We have experienced a little trouble, as usual, and have had to 
undertake a few repairs from time to time. "Sound" proved a nuisance, 
but only at the beginning of the year, and burned bulbs were soon 
replaced. 

Our thanks must go to the crew (with a special mention for Axila") 
for their efficiency in operation; and our best thanks to Mr. Hinton for 
all his useful assistance. 

John R. Scholefield, President 

55 



THE ART ROOM 

Two points require emphasis. First, Art cannot really be taught. 
Ideas can be ofTered and techniques demonstrated, but aesthetic ex- 
perience is personal, and a school or teacher seldom inspires personal 
creativity. Second, most students tend to produce work for no other 
reason than that of obtaining Course Credit — a motive which is a 
hindrance, of course, to aesthetic experience. 

This year we ha\'e attempted to permit each student to find some- 
thing which is personally meaningful. Some students have been suc- 
cessful! 

Activities ha\'e included excursions to exhibitions, such as the "jVIax- 
well Bates Retrospective," the "American North West Artists," the 
"Ten Canadians," the "Ten Decades" (centennial exhibit) and the 
"C.I.L. Collection."" School students have entered work in the Van- 
couver Island Jury Exhibition, the Mark Kearley Art Award Competi- 
tion and the Cadboro Bay Art Show. A continuous exhibit has been on 
show in the Barker Libraiy. 

Congratulations are in order to Way, who received second award in 
the "Mark Kearlev." 

T. E. R. 



DEBATING SOCIETY 

The revival of the Debating Society met with the usual difficulties of 
topics and speakers, not to mention times which did not clash with 
other evening events (usually sporting). The first debate, on Vietnam, 
was more memorable for accusations hurled than for carefully-con- 
structed speeches. Air. Strander intervened with searing invective 
against what are crudely referred to as the "Peaceniks," and Mr. Code 
appealed to everyone's reason, which he was certain paralleled his own. 
Mr. Leppmann made an excellent job of defending the moral duty of 
the U.S.A., and a good conflict \\as enjoyed by all. 

On a later occasion Grade XI made an excellent effort to deal with 
the problems surrounding established religion, Mr. Dyson and Mr. 
Chapman proving skilled adversaries. 

The amateur debater must always overcome that self-conscious stiff- 
ness of manner which can en\elop the best of ideas and turn them into 
awkward struggles with the English language. The Junior School finds 
little difficulty in this respect, and its debate showed liveliness, fire and 
conviction. The speakers from the floor leaped to their feet with en- 
thusiasm, and at one point the assembly became reminiscent of the 
French parliament during those halcyon days when the government 
was changing three times a week. It is with the Junior School that the 
future of debating lies — there is great talent latent in this self-confi- 
dent House. 

J. C. S. 

56 



THE LIBRARY 

The Barker Library is serving its purpose extremely well. All Fomis, 
particularly XII, make liberal and beneficial use of it. 

Under the able leadership of Michael Brock, Head Librarian, the 
Librarians have completed the cataloguing of books imder the Libraiy 
of Congress system. 

New volumes \vere obtained and magazine subscriptions arranged 
during the year. However, the lack of donations of books from Old 
Boys and parents was painfully apparent. We are confident that this 
oversight will be remedied during the forthcoming year. 

Our Library has at last assumed its rightful position in school life — 
a centre of activity and useful endeavour. In addition to fulfilling its 
expected role of promoting study and academic projects, it has doubled 
as the venue for Debates and for the vocational talks given to students 
of the Senior School. 

Our thanks are extended to each Librarian for his efficiency shown 
throughout the year. 

F. C. S. 



BARNACLE HOUSE 

Barnacle, as usual, was the smallest House, and matters were made 
harder by the fact that about 75% of the House consisted of new boys. 
The first term of the school year was disapjDointing in that we lost 
some good members and had some disciplinary troubles, but after 
Christmas there was considerable improvement. We were retaining our 
traditional superiority in Rugby and beginning to develop House Spirit. 
But in the Summer we lagged again, and the lack of veterans began to 
have its effect. The necessity for mass-particij^ation had not been satis- 
factorily passed on to new boys — a noticeable shortcoming throughout 
the whole of the last term. 

Next year there will be more members retiuning, and they must re- 
cover this lost House enthusiasm. This year \\e depended entirely on a 
minority, and, consequently, results did not reflect House achievement 
as a whole. I hope that next year we will learn the value of doing 
things for House, for School and for ourselves at one and the same 
time. Only then shall we be able reasonably to expect to gain some- 
thing from the School. 

Our warm thanks go to Matrons and Nurse for their hel]) through- 
out the year, and to Mr. Kayal, especially, for his time spent and his 
continual concern for our welfare. 

Michael A. Code, Captain of House. 



57 



BOLTON HOUSE 

Once again, the beginning of the school year saw a large influx of 
new boys, and, with less than a third of the year through, we lost a 
valuable member in our Housemaster. However, with Mr. Kayal's help 
the House has, in many respects, maintained its standards of previous 
years. 

^Ve have actively participated in intcr-House Rugby, Cross Country, 
Swimming and Basketball. As for Sports Day — we are assured of stiff" 
competition, and to retain the inter-House Trophy will be quite a 
battle. 

In honesty we must report that there has been some unrest in pre- 
fectorial circles, which has had an adverse effect on House spirit. 

Before closing, we would like to thank Mr. Kayal for his constant 
assistance; also to say that we were proud to be Captain of Bolton, and 
to share in its successes and failures. 

H. Christopher Brooke, Captain of House. 



WINSLOW HOUSE 

Now in its fourth year, Winslow has had a very successful session. 
In previous years we were strong academically but fairly weak athleti- 
cally; but we proved ourselves to be strong in both aspects this year. 

We won the aggregate Inter-House Swimming and Inter-House 
Cross Country, and gave a good showing in Rugby and Basketball. In 
Badminton and Tennis, too, we led the other Houses. On Sports Day 
everyone "pitched in" and we gave a very good showing. Congratula- 
tions go from the House to Paul, who deservedly won the Open Cham- 
pionship. 

In Cadets, also, members of the House played leading roles. Peyton 
and Stelck I deserve much credit for the outstanding leadership which 
they showed in responsible Corps positions. 

The main reason for the success of the House \vas an all-out effort 
by all hands, especially those in the VI Fonn. As a result of their en- 
thusiasm several members were elected to the XX Club. These were 
Brock, Featherstone, Fortune I, Hardy, Houston and Peyton. 

Best wishes to those returning, and may they have an even more 
successful school year. 

Edward L. Hardy, Captain of House. 



HARVEY HOUSE 

Life in Harvey House was relatively smooth during the year, owing, 
to a large extent, to the efficient and firm attitude of the four Prefects 
— Avila, Wilder, Brinkley and Barker. 

Every one in the House conveys his best wishes to Mrs. Freil, who, 

58 



after nine years of extremely hard work, understanding and saintly 
patience, is retiring to live in North Vancouver. 

Activities were numerous and varied. A film show was enjoyed every 
two \veeks throughout the Winter. Every Monday Peyton unselfishly 
came along to organize Soccer in the Gym. A most enjoyable Christ- 
mas party \vas held at the end of the first Term. Inter-Dorm indoor 
Soccer, Volleyball, Basketball and Cricket Tournaments were very 
popular. A Model Aeroplane Club was widely patronized until a short- 
age of fuel grounded all planes. 

Hogan won the Under 16 Cross Country Championship, and Stelck 
II ensured that Winslow would win the Under 16 Inter-House Swim 
Meet. 

Tunnicliffe, after achieving the distinction of "Company Stick Man" 
on Inspection Day, continued to show all-round athletic, academic and 
leadership qualities and to win the Chapman Cup. 

B. C. C. S. 

SCHOOL DANCE 

It would seem that all new trends are based upon first experiences: 
perhaps this will prove true for School Dances of the future. 

For the first time the School Dance featured a Light Show, and 
though the Christmas Theme was not unduly stressed this Show was a 
wonderful success. 

Special thanks go to Mr. Reid, and to Mr. Timmis, School Santa 
Claus, who made the occasion possible. 

H. Chiistopher Brooke. 

POOL RAFFLE 

Nearly 7,000 tickets were sold and more than $3,000 profit realized 
from the sale of tickets from the Raffle organized to help the S\\im- 
ming Pool Rebuilding Fund. 

The winner of the First Prize (two First Class C.P.A. Return 
Tickets, Vancouver, B.C., to Mexico City — donated anonymously) 
was Mrs. Hilda Irish of 850 Quadra Street, Victoria, B.C. When in- 
formed of her good fortune she said that she had bought a ticket 
because a very polite and persuasive schoolboy had called at the house 
asking for help to rebuild the Swimming Pool, and that she had put 
the ticket away without even looking at the prize list. Needless to say, 
both she and her husband were delighted. 

The Second Prize was won by Miss Margaret Hastings, 2470 Sinclair 
Road, Victoria, and the Third Prize by Mrs. E. M. Blundell of 1595 
Rockland Avenue, Victoria. 

Prizes for selling tickets were won by Tait, Grumbach II and Mc- 
Lennan. 

Altogether the Raffle can be regarded as a great success. 

H. M. 

59 



OLD BOYS' NOTES 

R. B. HAWKESWORTH ( 1956-61 )— The brothers Hawkesworth 
both having obtained U.B.C Degrees are now continuing their edu- 
cation far from home. Richard is at present in Australia, which he 
plans to explore by the work and travel method. He has already seen 
John Lucie-Smith in Sydney, and hopes to meet John Wenman in 
Perth. 

N. R. HAWKESWORTH (1956-62) —Nigel is in Lusaka, the Capi- 
tal of Zambia. He went out as Assistant to the Registrar at the Uni- 
\ersity under C.U.S.O. for a two-year stint. 

J. F. IDIENS (1952-56) —After taking his Degree at U.B.C. John 
determined to see something of Europe. Initially the venture was a 
pleasiu'e trip, but John has now been o\erseas for two years. He 
studied French at the Sorbonne, and then took a position in Geneva 
with a Swiss engineering firm. We gather that his proficiency both in 
the French language and on the ski slopes is considerable. 

E. R. POWELL (1953-58) —Ted has been awarded a National Re- 
search Council grant of $3,000 for three years in Mathematics. He 
is taking his Ph.D. and also teaching a third-year mathematics course 
at the University of B.C. 

Congratulations are in order to these Old Boys who graduated from 
the University of Victoria in 1966 with B.A. Degrees: B. CHAMBERS 
(1952-56), D. McC. GRUBB (1956-61), A. J. V. KEBLE (1956-62), 
C. L. POLLARD (1954-56). 

We are sorry to have to record such a lengthy list of Old Boys who 
have passed away during the past two years: 

L. BEEVOR-POTTS (1908-11), in Vancouver on April 19th., 1967. 
As Magistrate in Nanaimo for twenty years Lionel Beevor-Potts was 
one of the best-known and most respected men in the area. Through- 
out his career he dispensed justice with strict impartiality not un- 
mixed with humour, and many are the stories concerning him and 
his judgements. He saw service in both Wars, gaining a M.C. and a 
M.LD. in the first, and a M.B.E. in the second. 

A. BELL-IRVING (1908-12), in Vancouver on November 20th, 1966. 
Aeneas Bell-Irving served his country and his community with dis- 
tinction. He saw service with the Artillery in both wars, and at the 
time of his death was Honorary Colonel of the 15th. Field Regiment, 
R.C.A. Service to the community he regarded as a responsibility: 
faithfully and with dignity he discharged it. Vancouver City Council 
was fortunate indeed to have his services for two successive terms. 

J. M. BILLINGS (1928-29), in Baden-Baden, Germany, on November 
7th., 1966. 

J. A. CAW^STON (1930-31), in Calgary, Alberta, on November 21st., 
1966. 

S. M. GILLESPIE (1907), in Vernon, B.C., on August 14th, 1966. 

60 



p. D. GRAHAM (1920-26), in Victoria, B.C., on December 15th., 
1965. 

R. HODSON (1912-15), in West Vancouver, B.C., on February 4th., 
1967. 

D. K. IRWIN (1908-10), in Trail, B.C., in 1967. (Attended Queen's 
School.) 

G. S. LENNIE (1910-18) and R. D. LENNIE (1910-18). 

J. C. E. WALKER (1906-11), in Kamloops, B.C., on April 11th, 1967. 
(Attended Queen's School.) 

W. R. G. W. 



NOTE 

Among se\-eral acti\ities not reported in this issue, but flourishing 
exceedingly, are VOLLEY BALL and the EXPLORERS' CLUB. It is 
unfortunate that the eflforts expended thereon have been so exhausting 
that the Secretaries concerned have been unable to recover strength 
sufficient to produce notes in time for a rush Press. 

— Ed. 



ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 

Once more, our best wishes go to all brother Editors on our "Ex- 
change List." 

The publications received (and read) have been too many to quote 
in detail here. 

— Ed. 



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Connmerce because of its dynamic growth pattern. As the bank 

moves ahead, you move ahead too. Ask for the free booklet 

"What's new in banking careers" at your nearest branch or write 

to our Personnel Division, 25 King Street West, Toronto. 



<s> 



CANADIAN IMPERIAL 

BANK OF COMMERCE 



With the Compliments of 

Weston Bakeries 
Limited 

754 Fairview Victoria, B.C. 385-4441 



SNOBOy 
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 

and 

STANDBY CANNED GOODS 
Picked for Flavour 

SLADE m STEWART (VIC.) LTD. 



Telephone 382-3181 
95 Esquimau Road Victoria, B.C. 



JUST EVERYTHING IN BUILDING SUPPLIES 




,^_^^_UILDING SUPPLIES 

H^^^* LIMITED 

^^ii^^^*^^ 2000 Government St. • 382-7261 



DUNN ELECTRIC LIMITED 

House Wiring - Rewiring Homes 

Additions and Alterations 

Range and Diyer Wiring 

Dimplex and Electric Bascboaixl Heating 

All Work Guaranii c d 
Phone 384-3211 Estimates Given 



With the Best Wishes of 



Victoria Van & Storage 

CO. LTD. 

(FORMERLY VICTORIA BAGGAGE CO. LTD.) 



STORING MOVING SHIPPING 

"We Have Served the School Since igo8" 
517 Esquimau Road Phone 384-41 18 



It Pays to Save at 

"THE YORKSHIRE" 

43/4% on SAVINGS DEPOSIT ACCOUNTS 

(withdrawals may be made at any time) 

4% on CHEQUING ACCOUNTS 
(Free chequing privileges and a personalized cheque book) 

Longer Hours For Your Convenience 

Monday - Thursday 8:30-4:00 
Friday 8:30-6:00 

YORKSHIRE TRUST COMPANY 

737 Fort Street 384-0514 



BEST WISHES TO UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 



G.H.WH EATON LTD 



GENERAL 
CONTRACTORS 



1217 Wharf Street Victoria, B.C 




^^^^^^3^^^^ 



Smart young shoppers know that shop- 
ping's a lot more fun when you do it 
at the Bay! Parking's easy, credit 
specially designed with the younger 
set in mind. Get off to the right 
start . . . begin your shopping where 
you'll have the most satisfaction . . . at 




Victoria's Great Store, Douglas at Fisgard, Dial 385-1311 
Open Daily 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday, 9 to 9 



_^ ■ — —' 



w. 


H. 


MALKIN 


LTD. 


846 Viewfield Road, Victoria, B.C., ] 


P.O. Box 758 






Westjair Affiliate 




Grocery 384-4181 


Phone 


Produce 384-9346 



WISHING YOU EVERY SUCCESS 

Amberine Products Ltd. 

TJic Maintenance and Sanitary Supply House 
Telephone 386-3471 



Compliments of . . . 

I t I NELSONS LAUNDRIES 

Vj|Nn) LIMITED 

Launderers, Dry Cleaners & Fur Storage 
947 North Park Street Phone 384-8166 



Compliments of 

EMPRESS PONTIAC BUICK LTD. 

Pontiac — Firebird — Acadian — Beaumont 
Vauxhall — G.M.C. Trucks 

900 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C. 382-7121 





FRANCIS 


SHOE 


REPAIRS 








Formerly 


Dalies ar 


d Hibbs 






832 Fort 


Street 




Telephone 


384- 


7215 



With the Compliments of 

CHAPLIN'S 

1155 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C. 



S^Hit^, 'DcuaCcUoh & ^ec^ .did. 

Manufacturers of Keystone School Supplies 

534 Yates Street 383-7166 



THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS 

from a modern, laboratory controlled 
Daily Plant 

NORTHWESTERN CREAMERY LTD. 

Home of Wlvct Ice Cream 
1015 Yates Street Telephone 383-7147 





With the Cojnpliments of 






MOUNT 


TOLMIE 


GROCERY 




3521 


Richmond Road 




Telephone 


382-0511 



G.&F. 

Meat Processors Ltd 

Home Freezer Service 
537 Chatham Street, Victoria, B.C., Telephone 384-4243 



^a. 




OF GLASSES AND PEOPLE 
AND US! 



Member of 



For many years this company has served many thousands of our 
people in British Columbia. The growth of our business bespeaks the 
esteem in which we are held. To attain and maintain our position we 
use only the finest Optical Materials. Our technicians serve conscien- 
tiously and courteously and always at reasonable prices. 

Your Optical Prescription is safe in our honds. 



384-5914 

Campbell Building 

1025 Douglas Street 



ALSO AT 

159 Trunk Road, Duncan, B.C. 
Telephone 746-6041 



384-7937 
Medical Arts Building 
1 1 05 Pandora Avenue 



EVERYTHING IN 

STATIONERY and ART SUPPLIES 

at 

WILLSON STATIONERS LTD, 

(Diggon's Division) 
1401 GOVERNMENT at JOHNSON 



WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF 

VICTORIA PAVING CO. LTD. 

2828 Bridge Street Phone 388-4464 

Victoria, B.C. 



With the Compliments of 

HOCKING & FORBES 

Sporting Goods Ltd. 






m 



'^^^J^SL..^' 



770 Yates Street 



383-2342 385-5641 



We're using liny print to leave you lots 
of room on this page for autographs . . . 
end olso becouse we're very modest. But 
we do have to break loose right here 
because this is worth shouling about: 

Good Luck 

FROM EATON'S 

the store with MORE for 
ALL of YOU ! 







0^ 

\ . 



BORN 50 YEARS BEFORE CONFEDERATION 

Bank of Montreal 

Canada's First Bank 

Victoria Branch: J. A. BAINES, Manager 



Compliments of 

MAYHEW and STRUTT 

LIMITED 

FARM, INDUSTRIAL AND MARINE 
EQUIPMENT. 

POWER AND SAILING YACHTS OF 
DISTINCTION. 

2300 Douglas Street Victoria, B.C. 386-7704 



Fine Clothes 
For School or 
Social Wear 




HAVE WHAT 
you WANT 



You want quality .... the quality 
that gives you long wear in clothes for 
school. At Wilson's you'll find the 
finest . . . imported togs for boys of all 
ages, in the Junior Shop, downstairs, 
and for the larger boys in the men's 
clothing department, on the main. Wil- 
son's are official outfitters for most 
of the Private Schools on Vancouver 
Island. 



uj&j luiLSon 

L I m I X E D 

1221 Government Street — At Trounce Alley 
Opposite Post Office 
Telephone 383-7177 



GAINERS LIMITED 

SUPERIOR HAMS, BACON, LARD, SAUSAGE 

"Deliciously Different" 

384-8144 VICTORIA, B.C. 



WITH COMPLIMENTS 

Rockgas Propane 

LIMITED 

A Gas Service Anywhere 

2519 Douglas Street 382-8186 

Victoria, B.C. 



With the Compliments of 

The Diocesan Supply Centre 

912 Vancouver Street, Victoria, B.C. Phone 382-5932 



GENERAL INSURANCE 

MORTGAGE LOANS 

REAL ESTATE 

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 

P. R. BROWN & SONS LTD. 

specialized Service for over Half-a-Century 
762 Fort Street Victoria, B.C. Phone 385-3435